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IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

25 N. MAIN ST. 

IPSWICH, MA 01938 




For Reference 



Not to be taken from this room 




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BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Seated (1-r) Patrick J. McNally, Bradford R. Hill, 
Standing (1-r) Eugene A. Hailson, James R. Engel (Chair) , 
Edward B. Rauscher 



Cover: New "Quint" KME Ladder/Pumper Fire Engine 

Some of the photos included in the text are courtesy of 
the Ipswich Observer. 



ANNUAL REPORT 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 



1997 




BEACH STICKER APPLICATION 



DATE 



NAME 



ADDRESS 



VEHICLE YEAR AND MODEL 

OWNED 

Name: 

Address: 



STICKER NUMBER 



LEASED 



TELEPHONE NUMBER 
REGISTRATION NUMBER 
COMPANY- ISSUED 



REQUIREMENTS 



AUTO REGISTRATION 
COMPANY VEHICLE 

SUMMER RESIDENT 



SUMMER FULL-SEASON 
RESIDENT (TENANT) 

PERMANENT RESIDENT 



If LEASED a copy of the lease agreement 

A letter from the Company, stating the Vehicle is assigned to 
the applicant and said vehicle is principally garaged in 
Ipswich. 

Applicant who owns Real Estate (or Little Neck summer 
camp) Your Real Estate Tax bill will be looked-up in office. 



Copy of rental agreement or landlord's receipt of rent. 

Registration on the Town Census List. If you have not 
registered this year through the annual Census forms, kindly 
do so at the Town Clerk's Office, as this will speed-up the 
process of issuance. Registration does not require 
that you vote. 



DEAR TAXPAYER: 

If you wish to purchase a Beach Sticker by mail, please fill out the 
front of the application and return by mail to: 

Treasurer/Collector 

P.O. Box 608 
Ipswich, MA 01938 

For each sticker requested you will need a separate application. 
You can make additional copies at various locations. Along with 
each application you will need to send a copy of your registration. 
a self-addressed stamped envelope, and a check in the appropriate 
amount. Beach Stickers are $3.00 each. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Roster of Town Officials and Committees 3 

April 7 , 1997 Annual Town Meeting 7 

Operating Budget 10 

October 20, 1997 Special Town Meeting 44 

Board of Selectmen 90 

Town Manager 91 

Department of Public Safety 92 

Police Department 92 

Fire Department 93 

Animal Control 94 

Harbors 95 

Shellfish 96 

Emergency Management 96 

Department of Public Works 97 

Public Works Divisions 97 

Cemeteries/Parks Department 100 

Solid Waste Advisory Committee 102 

Department of Code Enforcement 103 

Building Department 103 

Health Department 103 

Zoning Board of Appeals 104 

Department of Planning and Development 105 

Planning Board 106 

Conservation Commission 107 

Historical Commission 109 

Housing Partnership Ill 

Department of Human Services Ill 

Recreation Department Ill 

Youth Services 112 

Council on Aging 114 

Department of Utilities 115 

Electric Department 115 

Water Division 115 

Wastewater Treatment 116 

Finance Department 117 

Accounting Office 117 

Treasurer/Collector 118 

Assessors Office 118 

Town Clerk 119 

Elections and Registrations 123 

MIS Department 124 

Ipswich Public Library 124 

-1- 



TABLE OF CONTENTS (CONTINUED) 

School Department 127 

Ipswich Housing Authority 13 6 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 137 

Ipswich Cultural Council 138 

Open Space Committee 139 

Coastal Pollution Control Committee 139 

Hall-Haskell House Standing Committee 140 

Ipswich Bay Circuit Committee 141 

Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee 141 

Trust Fund Commission 143 

Town of Ipswich Americans With Disabilities Act 144 

Financial Statements-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1997 ... 145 



-2- 



1997-1998 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 



E BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
Patrick J. McNally 
James R. Engel , Ch. 
Eugene A. Hailson 
Edward B. Rauscher 
Bradford R. Hill 

E SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
Jeffrey Loeb 
George Jewell , Ch. 
Marlene Doyle 
Margot Sherwood 
Deborah Henry 
Norman Sheppard 
Elizabeth Geanakakis 

E CONSTABLE 
Peter Dziadose 

E TOWN MODERATOR 

A. James Grimes III 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 



1999 


E2 


Elected At Town Meeting 




1998 




James W. Foley 


1999 


1999 




Mary Harrington 


2000 


1998 




Marion Swan 


1998 


2000 


03 


Appointed By Moderator 








William Craft 


2000 






Jamie Fay 


2000 


1998 




Clark Ziegler, Ch. 


1998 


1999 


S 


Appointed By Selectmen 




1999 




John Bruni 


1999 


2000 




Joni Soffron 


2000 


2000 




Raymond Morley 


1998 


1999 








1998 


E 


HOUSING AUTHORITY 








Robert E. Como 


2001 






Sylvia E. Gallant 


2000 


1998 




Sarah S. O'Connor 


1999 






Kenneth M. Blades, Ch. 


1998 






Joseph Brady (State) 


2001 



1998 



APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



S TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 
SI FINANCE DIRECTOR/TOWN ACCOUNTANT 

Donna M. Walsh 
SI UTILITIES DEPARTMENT DIRECTOR 

Tim Henry 
SI ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT MANAGER 

Raymond R. Shockey 
SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

Virginia M. Cleary 
Ml ASSESSOR 

Frank J. Ragonese 
Ml CODE ENFORCER/BUILDING INSPECTOR 

James A. Sperber 
Ml TOWN PLANNER 

Glenn C. Gibbs 
M FIRE CHIEF 

Daniel J. Gaumont 
M HARBORMASTER 

Charles D. Surpitski 

Charles B. Schwartz, Deputy 

Michael Kenney, Assistant 
Ml HEALTH AGENT 

Domenic A. Badolato 
Ml LIBRARIAN 

Eleanor M. Gaunt 
Ml TOWN CLERK 

Frances A. Richards 



Ml DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC SAFETY/ 

POLICE CHIEF 

Charles D. Surpitski 
Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 

Armand T. Michaud 
Ml RECREATION DIRECTOR 

El izabeth M. Dorman 
M SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 

Philip A. Kent 
7 SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Richard F. Thompson 
M PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

Robert R. Hyde 
M WIRING INSPECTOR 

Raymond P. Budzianowski 
M ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER 

Harry W. Leno, Jr. 
Ml PARKING CLERK 

Will iam E. Handren, Jr. 
M CEMETERY/PARKS SUPERINTENDENT 

James E. Graff urn 
M COUNCIL ON AGING DIRECTOR 

Diane Mitchell 
M CONSERVATION AGENT 

Kathryn Campbell 
Ml TOWN COUNSEL 

Kopelman and Paige, P.C. 



-3- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M 


CEMETERY & PARKS COMMISSION 






Arthur N. Sotis, Ch 


2000 




Nicholas Markos 


1999 




Theodore LeMieux 


1998 


M 


CIVIL DEFENSE/EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 




David Clements, Dir 


1998 




John Clogston, Asst. 


1998 


S 


COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 






Dorcas Rice 


1998 




Joseph Carl in 


1998 




Kathie Arnold 


1998 




James R. Ford 


1998 




Claire Perrault 


1998 


M6 


CONSERVATION COMMISSION 






Andrew Agapow, Ch 


1998 




Joseph M. Pecoraro 


1998 




Wayne M. Castonguay 


1998 




Glenn Wood 


1998 




Brandon Boyd 


1998 




William Mitchell , Jr. 


1998 




Beverly Perna 


1998 




Lillian V. North, Assoc. (1 


year) 




Michael DeRosa, Affiliate (1 


year) 


S 


COUNCIL ON AGING 






Sheila Taylor, Ch. 


2000 




Mary P. Berrigan 


2000 




Jeanne N. Parker 


1998 




Marion Sokolov 


1999 




Elizabeth Nelson 


1999 




Hubert Tougas 


1998 




Frederick P. Ruzanski 


1998 


S 


FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 






George E. Howe, Dir. 


1998 




Tone Kenney 


1998 




Sara O'Connor, Ch. 


1998 



M6 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Mary P. Con ley 2000 

Marjorie H. Robie 1998 

John Moss 1999 

Robert B. Simmons, Ch. 1998 

Peter Dziadose 1999 

Nancy Jewell 2000 

June Gahan 2000 

S IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Georgia Flood, Ch . 1998 

William I. Rogers 1998 

Diane Faissler 1998 

Deborah Moules 1998 

Linzee Jerrett 1998 

Steve Smith 1999 

Janet Taisey -Craft 1999 

S LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Marion Frost 1998 

Charles Cobb 2000 

Donald M. Greenough 1999 

Hubert Johnson 1999 

Lawrence Pszenny 1999 

Virginia Jackson, Ch. 2000 

George R. Gray 2000 

Philip A. Kuhn 1998 

Elizabeth Monroe Stanton 1998 

MAPC REPRESENTATIVE 

M Richard J. Coyle 1999 

S TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Philip Lang 2000 

William G. Markos, Ch. 1998 

Steven Antonakes 1999 

S GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 

Charles Cobb 1998 

Margaret Cummings 1998 

Diane Linehan 1998 



-4- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



03 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 
Vivian Endicott, Treas. 
Theresa Stephens 
Helen M. Burr 
Stephanie Gaskins 
William L. Thoen 
Margaret Broekel 
Joyce Harrington 
Ed Sukach 
Jim Lahar 
Joanne McMahon, Associate 

M BOARD OF HEALTH 
Carl G. Hiltunen 
Kenneth L. Zinn, M.D. 
Susan C. Hubbard 

M RECREATION COMMISSION 
Bruce Bryant 
Shirley Conrad 
Linda M. Murphy 
Jennifer Wile 
Chris Walker 
Jane Schaller Martone 

S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Mary Maloney 

Edmund Traverso, Ch. 

Phillip F. Grenier 
Ml Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

S SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD 
Bruce Adams 
Ernest Brockelbank 
David Swicker 
Darryl Forgione 
Nicholas Vontzalides 
Wayne Castonguay, Ch. 
John Pelletier 

M BOARD OF ASSESSORS 
Frank J. Ragonese 
John D. Heaphy 
John C. Moberger 

S WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
Gary J. Hamilton 





M PLANNING BOARD 




1998 


Wayne King 


2001 


1998 


David Moynihan 


1999 


1998 


Lesl ie Brooks, Ch 


1998 


1998 


John Beagan 


2000 


1998 


Pat Hagadorn 


2002 


1998 


Leo Murphy, Assoc. 


1999 


1998 






1998 


S ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 




1998 


Keith B. Hughes, Ch. 


2002 


1998 


David Levesque 


1998 




Arthur N. Sot is 


1999 




Lillian Grayton 


2000 


1999 


David Moll ica 


2001 


2000 


Richard Alfoni, Alternate 


1998 


1998 


Miranda Gooding, Alternate 


1998 




03 OPEN SPACE AND RECREATION 


COMMITTEE 


1997 


James Allen 


1998 


1997 


Bill Wells 


1998 


1998 


Lawrence G. El iot 


1998 


1998 


Ruth M. Sherwood 


1998 


1998 


Jim Berry 


1998 


1999 


Glenn Hazelton, Ch 


1998 




David Standley 


1998 


2000 


S CABLE TELEVISION ADVISORY 


COMMITTEE 


1999 


George Howe (Consultant) 


1998 


1998 


J. Eric Josephson, Ch. 


1998 




Arthur Savage 


1998 




S COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL 


COMMITTEE 


1998 


Wayne Castonguay, Ch. 


1998 


1998 


Haines Danforth 


1998 


1998 


Joyce Harrington 


1998 


1998 


Aldyth Innis 


1998 


1998 


Joyce Kippin 


1998 


1998 


Ingrid Miles 


1998 


1998 


Paul Eby 


1998 




Nancy Bentum 


1998 




Michael Schaaf 


1998 


1999 






1998 


S PLUM ISLAND ADVISORY COMMIT: 


1998 


Thomas Dorman 


1998 



1998 



-5- 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



IPSWICH BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 

Lawrence G. Eliot 1997 

Dennis Skillman 1997 

Barbara Carpenter 1997 

Mary Cunningham 1997 

Barbara Ostberg 1997 

Faith Evans 1997 

Patrick Glennon 1997 



HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 
Susan Monahan 
James Haskell 
Catherine Howe 
Rita Pelletier 



1997 
1997 
1997 
1997 



SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

James Temple, Ch. 1997 

Winthrop J. Snow, Jr. 1997 

Barbara Ostberg 1997 

Kristine Glennon 1997 

Cathy Col 1997 

Elizabeth Krafchuk 1997 



S INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT FINANCE AUTHORITY 
James C. Lahar 1999 

Loretta Dietch 2000 

George E. Howe 2001 



M 



COMMITTEE 



Margaret Whittier 


1997 


Elaine Lee 


1997 


Clark Ziegler 


1997 


James Muench 


1997 


Mark Col tin, Ch. 


1997 


Peter Dziadose 


1997 


Charles Wayne 


1997 


Charles Surpitski 


1997 


G. Willi am Brenizer 


1997 


TEMPORARY SEWER ADVISORY COMMITTEE 




David Standley, Ch . 


1997 


Carl Hiltunen 


1997 


James R. Engel 


1997 


Pat Hagadorn 


1997 


Carl Gardner 


1997 


Andrew Brengle 


1997 



**************** 



APPOINTMENT LEGEND 

E Elected 

S Appointed By Board of Selectmen 

M Appointed By Town Manager 

Other 

1 Supervised By Town Manager 

2 Elected At Town Meeting 



3 Appointed By Moderator 

4 General Laws 

5 1976 STM, Article II 

6 Confirmed by Board of Selectmen 

7 Appointed by School Committee 

8 Appointed by Conservation Com. 



-6- 



1997 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 
directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 
qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH 
SCHOOL, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE SEVENTH OF APRIL, 1997, at 
7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following 
articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the 364th Annual Town Meeting to 
order at 7:46 p.m. with 208 voters present. The final count was 
300 at 9 p.m. Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, it 
was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. Moderator 
Grimes informed the voters about town meeting procedures and the 
method of making an amendment to a town meeting article. Tellers 
appointed by the Moderator were: Bruce Bryant, Bob Comeau, Phil 
Stewart and Barbara Zabelski. Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and 
Paige was Town Counsel. 

Before the official business of town meeting, outgoing Selectman 
Bill George (a fifteen-year veteran of the Board of Selectmen) was 
honored with a standing ovation of mutual appreciation. Selectmen 
Chairman James Engel and Finance Committee member Bill Craft 
praised Bill and acknowledged his many years of service to the 
town. State Senator Bruce Tarr delivered praise and citations from 
the State Senate and House of Representatives. Fire Chief Daniel 
Gaumont assisted Mr. Engel in presenting two books on American Fire 
Engines to Bill, a devotee of the fire department and a strong 
supporter of the public library. The books will be placed in the 
public library in Bill's name. 

A KTICL E 1 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to fix the salary and 
compensation of all elected Town Officers; (2) to choose the 
following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for 
one (1) year; one Selectman for three (3) years; and two members of 
the School Committee for three (3) years; the above officers to be 
voted on one ballot at the VFW Hall, County Road; on Monday, April 
14, 1997; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 
8:00 p.m.; (3) under the provisions of Chapter 43B of the General 
Laws of Massachusetts, to adopt an order under Section 10(a) 
thereof proposing the following amendment to the Town Charter, 
subject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section 
10(c) thereof, to be submitted to the voters in accordance with 
Section 11 thereof at that part of the next Annual Town Meeting 
devoted to balloting in 1997: 

-7- 



To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter 
(Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by deleting Section 16 
thereof, entitled "Board of Public Welfare"; and 

(4) to act on the transfer of any surplus funds in the Electric 
Division, Department of Utilities; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote: (1) to fix the 
salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers as presented 
in the town and school operating budgets; (2) to choose the 
following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for 
one (1) year; one Selectman for three (3) years; and two members of 
the School Committee for three (3) years; the above officers to be 
voted on one ballot at the VFW Hall, County Road, on Monday, April 
14, 1997; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 
8:00 p.m.; (3) under the provisions of Chapter 43B of the General 
Laws of Massachusetts, to adopt an order under Section 10(a) 
thereof proposing the following amendment to the Town Charter, 
subject to the approval of the Attorney General pursuant to Section 
10(c) thereof, to be submitted to the voters in accordance with 
Section 11 thereof at the town election to be held on Monday, April 
14, 1997: 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter 
(Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by deleting Section 16 
thereof, entitled "Board of Public Welfare"; and 

(4) to transfer the sum of $192,250 from surplus funds in the 
Electric Division, Department of Utilities to offset the tax rate. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

The ballot question in the third portion of Article 1, was 
inadvertently left off the April 14th town election ballot. 
Therefore, without ballot approval, the third portion of Article 1 
fails to pass. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to choose one member of the Finance 
Committee for three (3) years. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that the Town re- 
elect Mary Harrington to the Finance Committee for a term of three 
(3) years. Seconded. 

Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended 
the re-election of Mary Harrington, who currently serves as a 
member of the committee. Motion carried unanimously. 



-8- 



ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum of money from 
available funds to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and 
remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote: 1) to appropriate 
the sum of $653.18 to pay the following bill incurred in prior 
years and remaining unpaid, viz: 

Sewer: Beverly Hospital (Ronald Chandler) $286.21 

Schools: Salem Hospital 154.01 

Beckwith Elevator 212.96 

$653.18 

and (2) to raise this appropriation, the sum of $653.18 be 
transferred from free cash. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 4 

To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative 
to the municipal budget, and to raise, appropriate, transfer money 
from available funds, and change the purpose of the unexpended 
balances of prior appropriations, all to be used for the ensuing 
year's operations, including the compensation of elected Town 
Officers; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler moved that the Town vote: 
(1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $8,782,371 for the purposes 
indicated in the FY98 Municipal Operating Budget as outlined in the 
Finance Committee Report, and the Finance Committee Supplemental 
Report distributed at the door to the gymnasium this evening, a 
copy of which is incorporated in this motion, and that 

for the FY98 Municipal Operating Budget of $8,782,371 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash 435,066 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 25,894 

Wetlands Protection Fund-Conservation Commission 8,316 

Overlay Surplus 47 f 977 

$ 517,253 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: $ 8,2 65,118. 

Seconded. 

Mr. Ziegler summarized the differences between the budget as 
printed in the Finance Committee Report and that which was 
presented at town meeting. The changes included (1) reallocating 
$8,684 from the Reserve Fund to various salary accounts to 
reflect a recent wage settlement with administrative and clerical 
workers (AFSCME Group 1); (2) consolidating $7,034 in accounts 

-9- 



PROPOSED MUNICIPAL OPERATING BUDGET FOR TOWN MEETING ACTION 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT: ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 



003 SELECTMEN: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

005 TOWN MANAGER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Labor Consultants 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

007 LEGAL: 

Town Counsel-Litigation 
Town Counsel Expenses 
Total 

009 MODERATOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

011 FINANCE COMMITTEE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 
ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 



FY95 
EXPENDED 

N & LEGAL 


FY96 
EXPENDED 


FY97* 
APPRO. 


FY98 

FIN. COMM. 

RECOMMEND 


$3,417 

7,089 



10,506 


$4,000 

9,180 



13,180 


$4,000 

5,280 



9,280 


$4,000 

5,680 



9,680 


95,794 

10,739 

49,442 

2,050 

158,025 


96,244 
7,065 

25,000 

3,400 

131,709 


104,708 

9,460 

25,000 

19,095 

158,263 


104,708 

11,261 

20,000 



135,969 


49,675 
21,680 
71,355 


38,000 
21,680 
59,680 


39,000 
21,000 
60,000 


39,000 
21,000 
60,000 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 


100 



100 


882 
13,662 
14,544 


1,000 
8,675 
9,675 


1,500 

8,675 

10,175 


2,226 

8,675 

10,901 



254,530 



214,344 



237,818 



216,650 



FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



015 ELECTIONS & REGISTRATION! 


-* . 








Salaries & Wages 


13,610 


11,149 


18,875 


8,208 


Expenses 


5,949 


7,410 


9,685 


8,446 


Capital Outlay 


29,455 





3,360 





Total 


49,014 


18,559 


31,920 


16,654 


025 ACCOUNTANT: 










Salaries & Wages 


101,155 


102,716 


110,948 


110,948 


Expenses 


25,435 


29,043 


48,073 


4,374 


Capital Outlay 


10,460 


12,860 


35,960 





Total 


137,050 


144,619 


194,981 


115,322 



-10- 







FY95 


FY96 


FY97* 


FY98 






EXPENDED C 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


029 ASSESSORS: 












Salaries & Wages 




110,322 


110,830 


117,649 


117,649 


Valuation Fee 







3,500 


3,500 


3,500 


Expenses 




8,733 


10,634 


10,472 


25,177 


Capital Outlay 




499 


650 








Total 




119,554 


125,614 


131,621 


146,326 


033 TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 










Salaries & Wages 




98,020 


99,397 


105,055 


102,623 


Expenses 




21,512 


31,352 


25,819 


25,315 


Capital Outlay 







2,400 





1,440 


Total 




119,532 


133,149 


130,874 


129,378 


035 PURCHASING & BUDGET 










Salaries & Wages 




26,593 


26,880 


29,159 


28,882 


Expenses 




5,722 


6,860 


6,390 


6,595 


Capital Outlay 







2,000 


800 


15,000 


Total 




32,315 


35,740 


36,349 


50,477 


037 MANAGEMENT INFO. 


SYSTEMS 










Salaries & Wages 













45,000 


Expenses 













28,991 


Capital Outlay 













10,460 


Total 













84,451 


039 TOWN CLERK: 












Salaries & Wages 




52,883 


55,101 


60,364 


60,364 


Expenses 




3,063 


3,491 


3,759 


4,671 


Capital Outlay 










4,000 


3,900 


Total 




55,946 


58,592 


68,123 


68,935 



TOTAL FINANCE DEPARTMENT 
PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 

063 PLANNING BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

064 MASTER PLAN COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Total 



513.411 



516,273 



593,868 



611,543 



53,360 

5,727 



59,087 


54,092 

3,688 

425 

58,205 


72,071 

6,886 



78,957 


72,071 

22,872 



94,943 


902 
3,484 
4,386 


1,019, 
12,768 
13,787 


1,000 
10,729 
11,729 








-11- 





FY95 


FY96 


FY97* 


FY98 




EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


065 HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 





255 


268 


50 


Expenses 


1,929 


2,775 


2,640 


2,993 


Capital Outlay 








4,200 





Total 


1,929 


3,030 


7,108 


3,043 


066 CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 


11,682 


15,954 


16,908 


22,258 


Expenses 


889 


1,353 


1,768 


2,918 


Capital Outlay 


149 


2,000 








Total 


12,720 


19,307 


18,676 


25,176 



TOTAL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 
PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT 

101 POLICE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Ambulance Contract 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

102 HARBORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

103 FIRE: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

112 SHELLFISH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



78,122 



94,329 



116,470 



123,162 



1,060,455 


1,118,813 


1,186,100 


1,249,112 


70,560 


84,824 


88,553 


86,517 


130,999 


131,000 


136,277 


139,541 


82,944 


64,801 


69,547 


71,947 


1,344,958 


1,399,438 


1,480,477 


1,547,117 


4,142 


4,520 


4,872 


4,872 


5,257 


7,240 


8,810 


8,340 


4,896 


21,000 


7,380 





14,295 


32,760 


21,062 


13,212 


730,977 


788,787 


871,462 


872,018 


57,475 


87,513 


91,998 


106,881 


25,949 


40,500 


105,531 


104,939 


814,401 


916,800 


1,068,991 


1,083,838 


32,855 


34,150 


35,944 


35,944 


2,855 


3,495 


3,645 


4,825 


18,877 


3,000 








54,587 


40,645 


39,589 


40,769 



-12- 



114 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

116 ANIMAL CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY DEP'T. 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

301 ADMINISTRATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

303 HIGHWAY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

109 FORESTRY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

305 SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Expenses 



FY95 


FY96 


FY97* 


FY98 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 




RECOMMEND 


2,983 


3,200 


3,200 


3,200 


2,177 


3,840 


2,840 


1,740 





1,500 








5,160 


8,540 


6,040 


4,940 


27,266 


29,050 


30,038 


30,054 


4,823 


6,523 


7,500 


7,527 


950 


1,400 


14,750 


3,500 


33,039 


36,973 


52,288 


41,081 


2,266,440 


2,435,156 


2,668,447 


2,730,957 



69,477 


70,275 


76,688 


77,738 


2,552 


2,817 


3,048 


3,655 








275 





72,029 


73,092 


80,011 


81,393 


228,195 


232,810 


249,977 


255,569 


129,018 


173,116 


174,572 


184,937 


185,682 


205,000 


323,331 


268,710 


66,617 


79,800 


160,875 


175,000 


609,512 


690,726 


908,755 


884,216 


52,886 


56,372 


61,766 


61,766 


9,964 


11,268 


18,724 


15,131 














62,850 


67,640 


80,490 


76,897 



109.187 



130,323 



130,323 



130,323 



-13- 







FY95 


FY96 


FY97* 


FY98 






EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


309 


EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 












Salaries & Wages 


33,405 


34,092 


36,688 


36,688 




Expenses 


44,051 


48,038 


49,537 


57,592 




Capital Outlay 











1,000 




Total 


77,456 


82,130 


86,225 


95,280 


403 


SANITATION CONTRACT: 












Sanitation Composite Contract 


479,791 


525,204 


477,134 


505,707 




Expenses 


373 


3,500 


3,500 


3,500 




Capital Outlay 
















Total 


480,164 


528,704 


480,634 


509,207 


405 


SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION: 












Salaries & Wages 


27,969 


28,570 


33,570 


31,930 




Expenses 


2,804 


7,632 


8,516 


7,193 




Capital Outlay 


3,682 


1,000 





1,000 




Total 


34,455 


37,202 


42,086 


40,123 


407 


TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 












Salaries & Wages 


24,622 


26,133 


28,015 


28,015 




Expenses 


26,044 


30,573 


32,833 


34,580 




Capital Outlay 


8,610 


8,940 


7,240 


3,350 




Total 


59,276 


65,646 


68,088 


65,945 


410 


CEMETERIES, PARKS & BUILDING MAINTENANCE: 










Salaries & Wages 


201,570 


213,368 


233,924 


234,522 




Expenses 


33,697 


36,346 


37,431 


40,190 




Road Treatment 








9,000 


3,000 




Capital Outlay 


18,421 


20,400 


15,500 


6,500 




Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS DEPT. 


253,688 


270,114 


295,855 


284,212 




1,758,617 


1,945,577 


2,172,467 


2,167,596 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



650 SEWER: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



181,149 


185,930 


228,095 


241,471 


267,864 


288,853 


341,049 


453,276 





5,000 


44,000 





449,013 


479,783 


613,144 


694,747 



449,013 



479,783 



613,144 



694,747 



-14- 





FY95 


FY96 


FY97* 


FY98 




EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


CODE ENFORCEMENT DEPARTMENT 










490 BUILDING INSPECTION: 










Salaries & Wages 


63,903 


62,922 


65,951 


68,451 


Expenses 


3,855 


5,276 


5,608 


5,956 


Capital Outlay 





2,400 





2,000 


Total 


67,758 


70,598 


71,559 


76,407 


061 APPEALS BOARD: 










Salaries & Wages 


2,425 


3,055 


5,729 


7,944 


Expenses 


1,161 


1,520 


1,760 


1,760 


Capital Outlay 





150 








Total 


3,586 


4,725 


7,489 


9,704 


501 HEALTH: 










Salaries & Wages 


53,426 


53,837 


57,199 


57,199 


Expenses 


10,717 


18,333 


26,133 


25,833 


Capital Outlay 











1,000 


Total 


64,143 


72,170 


83,332 


84,032 


502 HEALTH CONTRACTS: 










Expenses 


147,836 


151,960 


153,077 


214,528 


Consultants 


1,872 


3,000 


4,000 


4,000 


Total 


149,708 


154,960 


157,077 


218,528 



TOTAL CODE ENFORCEMENT 285,195 302,453 319,457 388,671 

HUMAN SERVICES DEPARTMENT 

520 RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICES: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

531 COUNCIL ON AGING: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

551 VETERANS' BENEFITS: 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL HUMAN SERVICES DEPT. 166,138 209,101 203,032 214,425 



71,942 


74,121 


78,411 


85,221 


20,586 


18,488 


19,847 


27,699 


9,674 


2,000 


1,450 


15,500 


102,202 


94,609 


99,708 


128,420 


26,626 


26,949 


37,720 


38,480 


19,939 


21,113 


20,604 


22,525 





1,430 








46,565 


49,492 


58,324 


61,005 


17,371 


65,000 


45,000 


25,000 


17,371 


65,000 


45,000 


25,000 



-15- 



FY95 


FY96 


FY97* 


FY98 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 



196,518 


197,372 


218,006 


221,441 


86,451 


90,273 


95,870 


103,439 


2,485 


5,480 


3,800 


5,500 



LIBRARY 

601 LIBRARY: 

Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 

Capital Outlay 

TOTAL LIBRARY DEPT 285,454 293,125 317,676 330,380 

UNCLASSIFIED 

013 RESERVE FUND:(Transfers dispersed into appropriate budgets in prior years) 

12,958 80,000 

071 BENEFITS: 

Military Service Credits 

County Retirement System 

Health & Life 

Medicare 

Consolidated Benefits 681,850 706,629 753,600 791,105 

TOTAL BENEFITS 681,850 706,629 753,600 791,105 

081 INSURANCE: 90,114 166,985 160,455 159,968 



091 


OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT: 
Expenses 


61,294 


102,800 


146,435 


92,400 


091 


SALARY TRANSFER ACCOUNT: ** 





50,641 


17 


87,000 


701 


DEBT SERVICE: 
Payment of Principal 
Payment of Interest 
Interest on Tax Ant. Notes 
Total 

TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED: 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: 






4,150 

4,150 






9,167 

9,167 






10,000 

10,000 


83,767 



10,000 

93,767 




837,408 


1,036,222 


1,083,465 


1,304,240 




$6,894,328 


$7,526,363 


$8,325,844 


$8,782,371 



* Note: FY '97 reflects Reserve Fund transfers through November 26, 1996. 
** Represents allowance for salary/wage increases; appropriations approved in 
prior years have been dispersed into individual department budgets. 

NOTE: As of the printing deadline for this report, the Board of Selectmen was 
recommending a municipal budget which is $94,518 higher than the amount voted 
by the Finance Committee. The Town's bylaws require that any differences 
between the Selectmen and the Finance Committee be itemized and presented to 
the voters. If any differences remain, an itemized list of the differences 
between the FinCom's and the Selectmen's budget recommendations will be 
distributed at the Annual Town Meeting on the evening of April 07, 1997. 



-16- 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 

IPSWICH PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

RECOMMENDED OPERATING BUDGET FOR FY1998 

INTRODUCTION: Action by the Annual Town Meeting, Monday, April 7, 1997 will establish the total 
amount of money to be set aside for schools. Once this budget total is established, the School 
Committee, by statute, has fiscal autonomy and may use the funds in the best interest of the 
schools. The Town of Ipswich School Budget, which follows, represents the School Committee's 
best estimate of the way funds voted at Town meeting will be deployed. 



SELECTED BUDGET ITEMS 



DOYON SCHOOL 
216 Linebrook Rd. 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



FY96 


FY97 


FY98 


Actual 


Budgeted 


Proposed 


500 SF Teaching Stations ■ 34 


Students = 505 




1,275,246 


1,379,466 


1,521,767 


307,072 


344,617 


370,303 


64,106 


66,425 


41,574 


58,699 


80,272 


85,210 


3,392 


4,283 


3,904 


1,027 


1,223 


920 


97,012 


95,838 


113,688 


18,372 


3,300 


7,000 


$1,824,926 


$1,975,424 


$2,144,366 



W1NTHROP SCHOOL 
65 Central St. 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 

MIDDLE SCHOOL 
23 Green Street 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 



Building 38.750SF Teaching Stations = 31 Students = 507 



1,243,522 


1,367,222 


1,480,069 


300,037 


322,512 


381,762 


76,123 


110,966 


99,760 


35,408 


66,640 


58,851 


5,685 


7,666 


10,532 


988 


1,325 


1,365 


120,189 


123,665 


121,316 


999 


6,500 


6,000 


$1,782,951 


$2,006,496 


$2,159,655 



Building = 54,200 SF Teaching Stations = 27 Students = 428 



,309,496 


1,391,201 


1,522,132 


296,343 


287,498 


318,780 


49,128 


115,361 


58,696 


25,045 


40,174 


44,843 



-17- 



Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 

Technical Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



11,111 


12,449 


18.144 


2,268 


3,915 


1,674 


7,240 


4,622 


5.709 


125,344 


143,159 


146,734 


4,546 


12,500 


84,000 


$1,830,521 


$2,010,879 


$2,200,712 



HIGH SCHOOL 
136 High St. 

Personnel 

Teachers 

Support 
Instructional Expenses 

Regular Program 

SPED 

Art/Music 

Phys. Ed 

Technical Ed 
Non-Instructional 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



Building - 63,000 SF Teaching Stations - 34 Students = 426 



1,731,117 
363,701 

121,028 

70,838 

16,159 

2,183 

6,252 

205,404 

6,910 



1 ,803,873 
389,388 

125,354 

107,252 

21,510 

4,159 

6,005 

205,051 

26,634 



1 ,938,403 
403,103 

108,245 

185,212 

24,410 

4,159 

5,230 

222,844 





$2,523,592 



$2,689,226 



$2,891,606 



CENTRAL OFFICE 

One Lord Square 
Support Staff 

SUBTOTAL 
Curriculum(Stipends) 

CQI 

Music 

Math 

Science 

Social Studies 

Communications 
Instructional Expenses 
Non-Instructional Expenses 
Capital 

SUBTOTAL 



Building 2,576 sq. ft. 



$587,092 



8,210 

6,950 

6,470 

6,600 

660 



25,722 

166,293 

197,378 



$602,620 



6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

31,812 

220,410 

191,607 



$633,880 



6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

6,600 

26,100 

223,335 

182,655 



$418,283 



$483,429 



$471,690 



ALL DISTRICT ITEMS 
Transportation: 

SPED 

Regular 

Employee Benefits 
Bldgs & Grounds Maint 
SUBTOTAL 

TOTALS 

* All District Staff Distributed to Schools 



23,562 
306,815 
667,079 

39,119 



$1 ,036,575 
$10,003,940 



47,350 
311,900 
743,604 

46,496 



$1,149,350 



$10,917,424 



87,550 
317,836 
771,401 

35,700 



$1,212,487 
$11,714,396 



-18- 



for expenses within the Finance and Planning and Community 
Development Departments; (3) reallocating $9,942 from the 
insurance account to the Historical Commission and Town Hall 
accounts to make additional repairs to the Hall-Haskell house 
(matched by private donations) and to repair the front steps at 
Town Hall; and, (4) correcting the presentation of interest costs 
relating to the library addition. These changes represent a 
reallocation of funds between accounts. They do not increase the 
total municipal budget recommended by the Finance Committee. 

The Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen unanimously 
recommended the municipal budget of $8,782,371 as presented in 
the Finance Committee's Annual Report with the changes noted 
above. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 5 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Finance Committee and of 
the School Committee relative to the School Department budget and 
to raise, appropriate, transfer money from available funds, and 
change the purpose of the unexpended balances of prior 
appropriations, all to be used for the ensuing year's operations; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman George Jewell moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $11,714,396 for the 
School Department budget for FY98 and 

for the FY98 School Department Budget of $11,714,396 

(2) to transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash: 435,067 
Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge 

In Lieu of Taxes 25,894 

Overlay Surplus 47 f 977 

508,938 
Leaving a subtotal (for the school operating 

budget) net to be raised and assessed of: $11,205,458; 

(3) to raise and appropriate an additional sum of $480,000 
for debt service payments for the new school 
construction project authorized under Article 

11 of the warrant for the October 17, 1996, 
Special Town Meeting: 

bringing the total for the FY98 school 

department budget to: $12,194,396 

and leaving a new total for the school 

budget net to be raised and assessed of: $11,685,458; 

and 

(4) to authorize the school committee to enter 



-19- 



into a multi-year lease contract or contracts 
for portable classrooms. Seconded. 

Mr. Jewell explained the increases in the school budget using 
charts and diagrams on the screen above the podium. The charts 
illustrated increased student enrollment and the additional costs 
for the state-mandated special education program. He revealed 
two additional items (3 & 4) in this year's school budget for 
debt service costs associated with the school building project 
and contracts for portable classrooms. 

The School Committee unanimously recommended a school operating 
budget of $11,714,39 6, and a school construction budget of 
$480,000. The Finance Committee voted 8 in favor, one opposed. 
Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Harold Jillson 
questioned the Plum Island Fund which was explained by Town 
Manager George Howe. Motion carried by simple majority voice 
vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to cover the Town's share of the ensuing year's annual 
operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman/ Ipswich Whittier Representative Eugene Hailson moved 
that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $125,223 
for the Town's share of the FY98 annual operating, capital, and 
debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional Vocational 
Technical High School District. Seconded. 

Mr. Hailson reported that our day school enrollment at the 
Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School has increased 
this year from thirteen to eighteen students. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and School Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by simple majority voice 
vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the ensuing year's expenses of the Water Division, 
Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues of the 
Water Division during FY98; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1,232,657 for the FY98 operating, debt 
service, and capital expenses of the Water Division, Department 
of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues from the water 
division during FY98. Seconded. 



-20- 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate and/ or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to fund supplements 
to the FY97 Municipal Operating Budget and/or the FY97 School 
Department Operating Budget; and (2) to amend its action taken 
under Article 5 of the April 1, 1996, Annual Town Meeting (the 
FY97 Municipal Operating Budget) , by transferring sums of money 
between departmental accounts, and/or by consolidating categories 
within departmental accounts, the total appropriation to remain 
the same as previously appropriated as a result of these 
transfers and/or consolidations; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: 1) to amend its 
action taken under Article 4 of the April 1, 1996, Annual Town 
Meeting (the FY97 Municipal Operating Budget) by transferring 
sums in the following previously-appropriated categories, as 
indicated: 

From: Miscellaneous Finance (Insurance) $29,200 

To: Reserve Fund 29,200 

From: Miscellaneous Finance (Salaries) 11,200 

To: MIS Department (Expenses) 11,200 

the appropriation to remain the same as originally appropriated 
under said Article 4; and 

2) to amend its action taken under Article 5 of the April 1, 
1996, Annual Town Meeting (the FY97 School Operating Budget) by 
appropriating an additional $28,480, so that the FY97 school 
budget, as amended, shall total $10,945,904, and to raise said 
additional appropriation by transferring $28,480 from free cash. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen recommended 4 in favor, one opposed; Finance 
Committee and School Committee unanimously in favor. Motion 
carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to survey, design, and undertake repairs to roads and bridges 
under the provisions of Chapter 90 of the General Laws, and to 
obtain any materiel and/ or services incidental thereto; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in 
conjunction therewith by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, 
or otherwise; (3) in furtherance of the project (s) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any 



-21- 



federal, state and/or private grants without further 
appropriation thereof; and (4) to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer from 
available funds, or by borrowing; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote: (1) to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $329,026 to engage engineering services 
and to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the 
construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 
90 of the General Laws, as amended; and (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without 
further appropriation any federal and/or state grants which may 
be available for the aforementioned purposes. Seconded. 

Mr. George informed voters that this year's allotment for road 
work under Chapter 90 will be used for reclamation and 
resurfacing of the balance of Pineswamp Road, Rocky Hill Road and 
Labor- in-Vain Road and resurfacing of a portion of Town Farm 
Road. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
for remodeling, reconstructing, and making extraordinary repairs 
to the wastewater treatment plant, in accordance with the terms 
and conditions of our permit under the National Pollutant 
Discharge Elimination System, and to obtain materiel and services 
incidental thereto, as encompassed and defined in section 1 of 
Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, 
state, and/ or private grants, loans, or gifts without further 
appropriation thereof; and (3) to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer from 
available funds, by borrowing from the Massachusetts Water 
Pollution Abatement Trust, or otherwise; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to appropriate the sum of $2,000,000 for remodeling, 
reconstructing, and making extraordinary repairs to the 
wastewater treatment plant, in accordance with the terms and 
conditions of our permit under the National Pollutant Discharge 
Elimination System, and to obtain materiel and services 
incidental thereto, as encompassed and defined in section 1 of 
Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended; 

(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and 
expend any federal, state, and/or private grants, loans, or gifts 
without further appropriation thereof; 

-22- 



(3) to raise said appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or 
serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 44, Section 7 (3), as amended, and/or to borrow all or a 
portion of such amount from the Massachusetts Water Pollution 
Abatement Trust (hereinafter "the Trust") established pursuant to 
Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended, and in connection 
therewith to enter into a loan agreement and/ or security 
agreement with the Trust and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
Department of Environmental Protection with respect to such loan 
and for any federal or state aid available for the project or for 
the financing thereof; and 

(4) to authorize the Board of Sewer Commissioners to enter into a 
project regulatory agreement with the Department of Environmental 
Protection, to expend all funds available for the project, and 

to take any other action necessary to carry out this project. 

The question to appear on the ballot shall be as follows: 

"Shall the Town approve the appropriation voted under Article 10 
of the Warrant for the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting for 
remodeling, reconstructing, and making extraordinary repairs to 
the wastewater treatment plant, in accordance with the terms and 
conditions of the Town's permit under the National Pollutant 
Discharge Elimination System, and obtain materiel and services 
incidental thereto; (2) to raise this appropriation, shall the 
Treasurer with the approval of the Board of Selectmen be 
authorized to issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 7 (3), as amended, 
and/ or to borrow all or a portion of such amount from the 
Massachusetts Water Pollution Abatement Trust established 
pursuant to Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended and in 
connection therewith to enter into a loan agreement and/ or 
security agreement with the Trust and the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection with respect 
to such loan and for any federal or state aid available for the 
project or for the financing thereof; (3) to authorize the Board 
of Sewer Commissioners to enter into a project regulatory 
agreement with the Department of Environmental Protection, to 
expend all funds available for the project, and to take any other 
action necessary to carry out this project? 
Yes / / No / /" Seconded. 

Mr. Engel gave a full explanation of the proposed renovations to 
the wastewater treatment plant, to comply with state regulations. 
He said passage of this article at town meeting and on the ballot 
has no impact in fiscal year 1998. In subsequent years, sewer 
rates will cover the cost of the debt service. 

I Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
(On a hand count with 275 in favor and 3 against, the motion 
.carried by more than two-thirds vote. (2/3 majority needed on 
'town meeting floor and simple majority on the ballot) 

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At the Annual Town Election on Monday, April 14, 1997, the ballot 
question passed with a vote of 1,298 for and 495 against. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money to 
design and construct an addition to the water filtration facility 
for water division vehicle storage and maintenance, a repair 
shop, office and meeting room space; and to raise this 
appropriation by transferring monies from available funds; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote: (1) to 
appropriate the sum of $270,000 to design and construct an 
addition to the water filtration facility for water division 
vehicle storage and maintenance, a repair shop, office and 
meeting room space; (2) to raise this appropriation by 
transferring $270,000 from water surplus. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to purchase a new combination fire pumper and ladder truck, and 
to obtain all materiel and services incidental thereto; (2) to 
raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial 
notes therefor; and (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
apply for, accept, and expend without further appropriation any 
federal and/or state grants which may be available for the 
aforementioned purposes; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote: (1) to 
appropriate the sum of $475,000 to purchase a new combination 
fire pumper and ladder truck and to obtain all materiel and 
services incidental thereto; (2) to raise this appropriation by 
authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes therefor, under the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, section 7 
clause (9) . Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
On a hand count with 281 in favor and 8 against, the motion 
carried by more than two-thirds vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to raise and appropriate a sum 
of money to design and construct an addition to the Central Fire 
Station to house the new combination fire pumper and ladder truck 
authorized to be purchased pursuant to Article 12 of the warrant 



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for the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting, to purchase tools and 
equipment to outfit said pumper and ladder truck, and to obtain 
all materiel and services incidental thereto; and (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend 
without further appropriation any federal and/ or state grants 
which may be available for the aforementioned purposes; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Bill George moved that the Town vote: (1) to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $88,000 to design and construct an 
addition to the Central Fire Station to house the new combination 
fire pumper and ladder truck authorized to be purchased pursuant 
to Article 12 of the warrant for the April 7, 1997, Annual Town 
Meeting, to purchase tools and equipment to outfit said pumper 
and ladder truck, and to obtain all materiel and services 
incidental thereto; and (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend without further appropriation 
any federal and/ or state grants which may be available for the 
aforementioned purposes. Seconded. 

Mr. George spoke in favor of the $88,000 appropriation; $70,000 
for the addition to the rear of the existing Fire Station and 
$18,000 for tools and essential equipment to outfit the new 
ladder /pumper truck. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Historical Commission 
unanimously recommended. 

Public Safety Director Charles Surpitski responded to questions 
from Ken Savoie, Coco McCabe and Frieda Arkin about existing 
buildings, future building sites, public safety issues, impact on 
parking and future repairs. He said that they had looked at all 
the options; buildings that could be moved and a site for a new 
fire station. He assured the voters that the addition to the 
rear of the fire station would blend in with the present fire 
station. Public safety and the parking situation have been 
worked out with the School Department. 

Motion carried by simple majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town Of Ipswich, CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC 
ORDER AND SAFETY, by adding a new Section 17: 

"Section 17. Maintenance and Repair of P rivate Ways 

(a) When required by public necessity and/or in the interest of 
public safety, the following types of maintenance and repairs may 
be performed on approved private ways at a time and in a manner 
approved by the Board of Selectmen: 

(1) Grading, including the furnishing of gravel, fill, or 

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other materials as required properly to repair the roadway 
surface; 

(2) Maintenance, repair, or replacement of drainage systems, 
including piping, culverts, catchbasins, and other drainage 
structures; 

(3) Patching of potholes and heaved areas; 

(4) Crack sealing as required to preserve the integrity of the 
roadway surface. 

(b) In addition, such maintenance and repairs may be undertaken 
upon receipt of a petition signed by the owners of abutting land 
whose frontage collectively represents a minimum of fifty-one 
(51%) percent of the total frontage of the private way. Any 
maintenance and repair project subject to betterment shall have 
betterments assessed to all abutting properties within a range of 
not less than one-third nor greater than three-fourths of the 
total project costs. 

(c) The annual expenditure of town funds on any individual 
private way for the above-listed maintenance and repairs shall 
not exceed five hundred ($500.00) dollars per mile or any portion 
thereof for labor and materials. In the event that maintenance 
and repairs in excess of this amount shall be required, 
betterment charges shall be assessed to all abuttors. 

(d) A cash deposit shall not be required prior to undertaking 
maintenance and repairs subject to betterment under this section. 

(e) Neither the town nor its officers or employees shall be 
liable on account of any damages resulting from such maintenance 
and repairs having been undertaken. 

(f) Private ways subject to the provisions of this Section shall 
have been opened to public use for six years or more. A complete 
list of all private ways to which this Section applies shall be 
compiled by the Town Manager or his designee, which list shall be 
subject to review and approval by the Board of Selectmen within 
ninety (90) calendar days of the date of adoption of this by-law 
and thereafter reviewed annually. 

(g) The Board of Selectmen may adopt regulations to implement 
the provisions of this by-law."; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town amend the General By- 
laws of the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 14 of the 
warrant for the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

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ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to survey, design, repair and/or reconstruct unaccepted streets 
in the Town of Ipswich, and to obtain any materiel and/or 
services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without further 
appropriation any federal, state and/or private grants or gifts 
which may be available for the aforementioned purposes; (3) to 
raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial 
notes; and (4) to determine if said appropriation shall be 
contingent upon the passage of a ballot referendum question (s) 
exempting from the levy limit provisions of Proposition two and 
one-half , so called, for said purposes under Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 59, Section 21C(k) and Section 21C(m) ; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee recommended indefinite 
postponement. Motion carried unanimously. 

The following question which appeared on the April 14th Annual 
Election ballot (and at the end of this warrant) was moot since 
the voters at town meeting indefinitely postponed action on 
Article 15: 

"Shall the Town of Ipswich be allowed to exempt from 
the provisions of Proposition two and one-half, so-called, 
the amounts required to pay for the bond issued in order 
to survey, design, repair and/or reconstruct unaccepted 
streets in the Town of Ipswich, and to obtain any materiel 
and/or services incidental thereto? 
Yes / / No / /". 

ARTICLE 16 

To hear and act on the reports of the Committees and to continue 
such Committees as the Town may vote to continue. 

Terri Stephens read the report on the Hall-Haskell House and moved 
the committee be continued. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to continue the Master Plan 
Commission. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to continue the Historic 
i District Study Committee. 

t Dorcas Rice read her dramatic Commuter Rail Report and moved to 
continue the Commuter Rail Committee for another year. Seconded. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

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David Standley moved to continue the Open Space Committee. 
Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

David Standley moved that the final report of the Interim Sewer 
Study Committee be accepted and that said committee be dissolved. 
Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Blaine Hebbel moved to continue the School Building Needs 
Committee. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Larry Seidler read the report of the Ipswich School Building 
Committee and moved to continue the School Building Committee. 
Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, ARTICLE XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC 
ORDER AND SAFETY, Section 5 Dog Control by re-lettering 
subsections "(b)" through "(h)" as "(c)" through "(i)" and by 
inserting a new subsection (b) as follows: 

" (b) Dog Fouling 

1. Duty to Dispose. It shall be the duty of each person who owns, 
possesses, or controls a dog to remove and dispose of any feces 
left by his/her dog on any sidewalk, street, or other public 
area. It shall further be the duty of each person who owns, 
possesses, or controls a dog to remove and dispose any feces left 
by his/her dog on any private property neither owned nor occupied 
by said person. 

2. Duty to Possess Means of Removal. No person who owns, 
possesses or controls such dog shall appear with such dog on any 
sidewalk, street, park, or other public area without the means of 
removal of any feces left by such dog. Furthermore, no person who 
owns, possesses or controls such dog shall appear on any private 
property neither owned nor occupied by said person without the 
means of removal of any feces left by such dog. Disposal in Town 
trash barrels or bins or in the storm drains is prohibited. 

3. Method of Removal and Disposal. For the purposes of this 
subsection, the means of removal shall be any tool, implement, or 
other device carried for the purpose of picking up and containing 
such feces, unexposed to said person or to the general public. 
Disposal shall be accomplished by transporting such feces to a 
place suitable and regularly reserved for the disposal of canine 
feces, or as otherwise designated as appropriate by the agent of 
the Board of Health. 

4. Fines for Violation. Violation of this By-law shall be 
punished by a fine of Twenty-Five ($25.00) Dollars for the first 
offense in any calendar year, and Fifty ($50.00) Dollars for any 
subsequent offense within the same calendar year. 

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5. Enforcement. Violations of this subsection shall be enforced 
in accordance with all other applicable laws governing municipal 
bylaws; however, at the option of the enforcing person, 
violations may be enforced non-criminally pursuant to M.G.L. 
Chapter 40, Section 2 ID, rather than by a criminal complaint in 
District Court."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 
Coastal Pollution Control Committee Chairman Wayne Castonguay 
moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town 
Of Ipswich, ARTICLE XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER 
AND SAFETY, Section 5 Dog Control by re-lettering subsections 
"(b)" through "(h)" as "(c)" through "(i)" and by inserting a new 
subsection (b) as follows: 

"(b) Dog Fouling 

1. Duty to Dispose. It shall be the duty of each person who 
owns, possesses, or controls a dog to remove and dispose of any 
feces left by his/her dog on any sidewalk, street, or other 
public area. It shall further be the duty of each person who 
owns, possesses, or controls a dog to remove and dispose any 
feces left by his/her dog on any private property neither owned 
nor occupied by said person. 

2. Duty to Possess Means of Removal. No person who owns, 
possesses or controls such dog shall appear with such dog on any 
sidewalk, street, park, or other public area without the means of 
removal of any feces left by such dog. Furthermore, no person who 
owns, possesses or controls such dog shall appear on any private 
property neither owned nor occupied by said person without the 
means of removal of any feces left by such dog. Disposal in Town 
trash barrels or bins or in the storm drains is prohibited. 

3. Method of Removal and Disposal. For the purposes of this 
subsection, the means of removal shall be any tool, implement, or 
other device carried for the purpose of picking up and containing 
such feces, unexposed to said person or to the general public. 
Disposal shall be accomplished by transporting such feces to a 
suitable place designated as appropriate by the agent of the 
Board of Health. 

4. The provisions of this subsection (b) shall not apply to 
a physically handicapped person in sole custody or control of a 
dog. 

5. Penalties for Violation. An initial violation of this 
subsection (b) shall be punished by a written warning, the 
calendar year notwithstanding. After issuance of said warning, 
subsequent violations shall be punished by a fine of ten ($10.00) 
for the first such offense in any calendar year; a fine of 
twenty-five ($2 5.00) dollars for a second such offense in any 
calendar year; and a fine of fifty ($50.00) dollars for any third 
or subsequent such offense in any calendar year. 

6. Enforcement. Violations of this subsection shall be 

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enforced in accordance with all other applicable laws governing 
municipal by-laws; however, at the option of the enforcing 
person, violations may be enforced non-criminally pursuant to 
M.G.L. Chapter 40, Section 21D, rather than by a criminal 
complaint in District Court. 

7. The Town Clerk shall provide a copy of this subsection 
(b) to each dog owner when said owner licenses his/her dog." 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted four to one in favor and the Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. 

Wayne Castonguay, disguised in baseball cap, false nose and 
glasses demonstrated the proper way to handle and dispose of the 
dog feces. He said that pet's droppings are the biggest cause of 
pollution in local clam flats and foul town streets and beaches. 
Finance Committee member Joni Soffron also demonstrated her 
method of disposal using two plastic sandwich baggies. Dorcas 
Rice of Heartbreak Road read an original poem from a family 
member ("Elvis") supporting this article. 

Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to accept Ashley Lane as a town 
street as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: A.C. 
Builders, scale: 1" to 40 feet, dated July 15, 1993, and revised 
on September 16, October 14, and November 12, 1993," prepared and 
stamped by Peter J. Ogren, registered professional land surveyor 
and professional engineer, and recorded at the ESSEX South 
District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 287, Plan 32, a copy of 
which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk 
(hereinafter "Ashley Lane") ; and further to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street 
for all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 
(2) to accept the gift of certain easements as shown on the 
aforementioned plan of Ashley Lane. Said easements are further 
described as follows: 

a. a perpetual drainage easement over Lot 1 as shown on the 
aforesaid plan; said perpetual drainage easement shall be for the 
purposes of inspecting, maintaining, installing, and/or making 
emergency repairs to all municipal drainage facilities; and 

b. a perpetual 20 foot wide utility easement over Lots 4 and 
5 as shown on the aforesaid plan; said perpetual easement shall 
be for the purposes of inspecting, maintaining, installing, 
operating and/ or making emergency repairs to water mains and 
lines and drains with manholes, pipes, conduits, and other 
appurtenances thereto located within the easement area; 

or to take any other action thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

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Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously agreed to 
indefinitely postpone this article. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by: 

(1) amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS by adding the 
following subsection: 

"SECTION F. WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS FACILITIES 

A. Purpose 

The Town adopts this bylaw for the following reasons: 

There have been significant changes in the past year in the 
federal law reaffirming municipal authority over "decisions 
regarding the placement, construction, and modifications of 
personal wireless service facilities" because of the enactment of 
the Telecommunications Act of 1996 by United States Congress; and 

There have been changes in the state law regulating the zoning of 
wireless communications facilities because of the decision of the 
Department of Public Utilities in the Nextel/Town of Sterling 
case; and 

The telecommunications field is experiencing rapidly evolving 
technology which offers alternatives to towers such as placement 
of antennas on buildings and water tanks; and 

The Town has a limited number of potential sites which would be 
acceptable for the installation of wireless communications 
facilities; and 

The Town seeks to minimize the adverse impacts of cellular 
towers, satellite dishes, and antennas on adjacent properties and 
residential districts; and 

The Town of Ipswich has formed a Wireless Communications 
Committee charged with the task of recommending a zoning by-law 
amendment to the Planning Board regarding the siting of wireless 
communications facilities in the Town; and 

The Wireless Communications Committee must review the changes in 
the law, published reports which demonstrate which designs are 
preferable, and reports regarding the feasibility of co- 
locations; and must then devise an orderly process for granting 
permits and draft a recommended by-law which is comprehensive, 
practical, equitable, encourages co-location, minimizes the 
number, height and size of facilities and addresses the concerns 
of the Town and wireless telecommunication providers; and 

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The moratorium will permit the Town an opportunity to act 
carefully in a field with rapidly evolving technology and to 
promulgate reasonable regulations. 

B. Moratorium 

No commercial wireless communications facilities, including but 
not limited to towers and antennas, shall be constructed, placed 
or modified in the Town of Ipswich, nor shall a permit for said 
construction, placement or modification be issued for a period of 
six months from the effective date of this By-law. This By-law 
does not apply to the construction or use of facilities by a 
federally licensed amateur radio operator as protected by MGL C. 
40A, Section 3, nor to television antennas which are accessory to 
a residential use. 

If any section of this by-law or portion thereof is declared 
invalid it shall not affect the validity or application of the 
remainder of the by-law. If the six month moratorium period 
established hereby is determined by an authority or court of 
competent jurisdiction to be longer than allowed under law, the 
moratorium period shall be for the longest period of time allowed 
by law, but in no event less than three months."; and 

(2) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS by adding, in its proper 
alphabetical sequence, the following definition: 

"WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS FACILITIES. Any and all materials, 
equipment, equipment structures, storage structures, towers, and 
antennas, other than customer premises equipment, used by a 
telecommunications carrier to provide telecommunications 
services, including, but not limited to, cellular telephone 
service, personal communications and enhanced specialized mobile 
radio service. The term wireless communications facilities shall 
mean personal wireless service facilities within the meaning of 
47 U.S.C. Section 332 (c) (7)."; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Wayne King moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as 
presented in Article 19 of the warrant for the April 7, 1997, 
Annual Town Meeting, as revised as follows: 

a) by amending the first sentence of B. Moratorium under part 1) 
of the Article by deleting the words "...shall be constructed, 
placed or modified in the Town of Ipswich, nor shall a permit for 
said construction, placement or modification be issued..." and 
substitute in lieu thereof "...shall be constructed or placed in 
the Town of Ipswich, nor shall a permit for said construction or 
placement be issued..." ; 

b) by amending the second sentence of B. Moratorium under part 1) 
of the Article by deleting the phrase "or television antennas 
which are accessory to a residential use", and replacing it with 

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the phrase "nor does it apply to television antennas or satellite 
dishes which are accessory to a residential use." ; and 

c) by adding to the end of the first paragraph of B. Moratorium 
under part 1) of the Article the following sentence: "This 
moratorium shall not apply to the use of land or a structure for 
a wireless communications facility or for provisions of personal 
wireless services for which a building permit was issued prior to 
March 6, 1997, provided that all of the requirements for the 
exercise of such a building permit are satisfied." Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by voice vote. 

(The moratorium would not apply to any use for which a valid 
permit had been issued as of 3/6/97 and which otherwise has all 
other required clearances and approvals, e.g., the Methodist 
Church steeple.) 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich, by: 

(1) adding to " SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS " the following new 
subsection: 

"E. Common Driveways 

1. Purpose 

The purposes of providing access to no more than four residential 
lots over a common driveway, rather than by individual driveways 
on each lot, are: 

a. to enhance public safety by reducing the number and 
frequency of points at which vehicles may enter upon the ways 
used by the public, particularly arterial streets as defined in 
the Rules and Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land in 
Ipswich, Massachusetts; 

b. to preserve, protect and enhance environmentally 
sensitive land, such as well recharge areas, wetlands and flood 
plains, by reducing the area of land that is cleared, excavated, 
filled and/ or covered with impervious surface; 

c. to encourage residential development at a lower density 
than would otherwise be allowed by the minimum dimensional 
requirements of the Town of Ipswich Zoning By-law, SECTION VI . ; 
and 

d. to encourage the protection and preservation of 
significant natural features and vistas. 

2. Applicability and Requirements — Common Driveways Serving 

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Two Lots 

Cotomon driveways serving no more than two lots, each with 
approved frontage on a public way, are allowed as-of -right 
provided they meet the following requirements: 

a. The common driveway shall not be in excess of five 
hundred (500) feet in length. 

b. The common driveway shall not enter the roadway at a 
point separated by less than one hundred (100) feet from any 
other driveway, curb cut or intersection. 

c. The common driveway shall not be allowed if it would 
serve as the primary means of access to property which is 
publicly-controlled or which serves a public purpose. 

d. Permanent signs indicating the street number address 
assigned to each lot served by the common driveway shall be 
installed within ten (10) feet of the intersection of the common 
driveway with the street, as well as within ten (10) feet of 
the intersection of an individual lot driveway with the common 
driveway. 

e. The common driveway shall access the property over the 
frontage of one of the lots being served by the driveway. 

f. The owner (s) of the properties to be served by the common 
driveway must provide evidence to the Building Inspector that 
they have rights, either by deed or perpetual easement, to the 
common driveway. 

g. The common driveway shall be no less than twelve (12) 
feet in width and shall be treated with an all-weather surface. 
The width requirement shall apply only to that portion of a 
driveway which is used in common by more than one (1) lot. 

3. Applicability and Requirements — Common Driveways Serving Up 
To Four Lots 

By grant of a special permit, pursuant to the provisions of 
SECTION XI - J of the Zoning By-Law, the Planning Board may 
approve a common driveway serving up to four (4) lots, each with 
approved frontage on a public way, subject to the requirements 
described below: 

a. A common driveway serving up to four lots may be 
permitted by special permit only if one or more of the following 
conditions apply: 

(1) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to be 
served by the proposed common driveway would require curb cuts 
which are separated by less than one hundred (100) feet along the 
exterior street line. 

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(2) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to be 
served by the proposed common driveway would allow no alternative 
but to cross a "Wetland Resource Area", as defined by M.G.L. 
Chapter 131 Section 40, and/ or the Town of Ipswich Wetlands 
Protection By-Law, or to cross a "Flood Plain" as described in 
SECTION IX -D of the Zoning By-law. 

(3) One or more alternative individual driveways which would be 
necessary in the absence of the proposed common driveway would 
intersect the roadway at a point of insufficient traffic sight 
distance, as determined by the Ipswich Planning Board. 

(4) At least two of the lots to be served by the common driveway 
have a buildable lot area of at least three (3) times the minimum 
lot area for the zoning district. No further subdivision of the 
lots being served by the common driveway shall be allowed if the 
special permit is approved. 

(5) The provision of driveways to the lots to be served by the 
proposed common driveway would necessitate the excavation or 
filling of more than one hundred (100) cubic yards of earth, 
whereas the excavation or filling for the proposed common 
driveway would require less than one hundred (100) cubic yards of 
earth. 

(6) The lots to be served by the common driveway derive their 
frontage from one of the following streets: County Road, Essex 
Road, High Street, Linebrook Road, Newburyport Turnpike, or 
Topsfield Road. 

(7) The provision of driveways to the lots to be served by the 
proposed common driveway would adversely affect a significant 
natural feature or vista. 

b. The common driveway shall comply with paragraphs (a) 
through (f) under 2. Applicability and Requirements — Common 
Driveways Serving Two Lots. 

c. Common driveways shall provide adequate access and 
turnaround for vehicles including moving vans, ambulances, fire 
and police vehicles. To provide such adequate access, common 
driveways shall be built to meet the following standards: 

(1) Width sixteen (16) feet minimum; 

(2) Turnaround cul-de-sac having an outside paving diameter of at 
least 90 feet. As an alternative, the Planning Board may allow a 
"T" or "Y" shaped turnaround; 

(3) Pavement Class I, Type 1-1 plant -mixed bituminous concrete, 
in accordance with Appendix 1(A) (5 and 6) of the Rules and 
Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land in Ipswich, 
Massachusetts ; 

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(4) Grade 10% maximum; 

(5) Levelling area: If the grade of the common driveway exceeds 
six (6) percent on the approach to an intersection, a levelling 
area with a slope of not more than four (4) percent shall be 
provided for a distance not less than fifty (50) feet from the 
intersecting street. 

The width, grade and levelling area standards specified above 
shall apply only to that portion of a driveway which is used in 
common by more than two (2) lots. 

d. If the terminus of the common driveway is greater than 
500 feet from an existing hydrant, as measured along said 
driveway, an eight-inch diameter water main and hydrant 
acceptable to the Department of Utilities shall be installed. 

e. The special permit approval shall be subject to a 
covenant by and between the developer and the Planning Board 
recorded in the chain of title and running with the land, on a 
form approved by the Planning Board, acknowledging that the 
common driveway special permit was granted in consideration of 
the conditions contained within the special permit and the grant 
of covenant, and that the common driveway is a private driveway 
that serves more than one (1) lot, and that the owner, his heirs, 
executors, successors and assigns, agree that the common driveway 
shall never be submitted to Town Meeting for a vote to have it 
become an accepted street. This paragraph authorizes the Planning 
Board to accept the covenant on behalf of the Town. 

f . The special permit approval shall require the applicant 
to record with the permit a declaration of covenants and 
easements which provides for a method of maintenance of the 
drive, and which obligates that present and future owners of the 
lots be responsible for the maintenance of the common driveway. 

4. Waivers 

The standards established in 3(c) of this subsection E may be 
reduced by the Planning Board as part of its special permit 
approval, provided that no reduction exceeds the standard by more 
than 25%. 

(2) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS by adding the following 
definition, in the proper alphabetical sequence: 

COMMON DRIVEWAY: A driveway providing access to more than one, 
but no more than four, residential lots upon which only detached 
single-family residences may be located. Common driveways may 
not be used to satisfy zoning frontage requirements; and 

(3) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS , D. Table Of Use 
Regulations by: 

adding, under the RESIDENTIAL heading, the use "common driveway", 

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and under said use establish two sub-categories, "a. up to two 
lots" and "b. up to four lots", and insert for line "a." the 
following prohibitions and allowances: "P" under the RRA, RRB, 
RRC, and IR columns, and a "-" under the remaining columns; and 
insert for line "b." the following prohibitions and allowances: 
"SPB" under the RRA, RRB, RRC, and IR columns, and a "-" under 
the remaining columns; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as 
presented in Article 20 of the warrant for the April 7, 1997, 
annual town meeting, and revised as follows: 

(1) by amending subsection E. Common Driveways under part (1) of 
the Article as follows: 

amend the first sentence under "1. Purpose" by replacing the 
word "four" with the word "two"; 

delete "c." under "1. Purpose" in its entirety, and re-letter 
"d." as "c"; 

delete the title of subpart 2., "Applicability and Requirements - 
- Common Driveways Serving Two Lots" and substitute in lieu 
thereof "Applicability and Requirements"; 

delete "b." under subpart 2. and substitute in lieu thereof the 
following: 

"The common driveway shall not enter any roadway at a point 
separated by less than one hundred (100) feet from an 
intersection. On a state-numbered highway, the common driveway 
shall not enter the roadway at a point separated by less than one 
hundred (100) feet from any other driveway, curb cut, or 
intersection. " ; 

delete "3. Applicability and Requirements — Common Driveways 
Serving Up to Four Lots" and "4. Waivers" in their entirety; and 

(2) by amending the definition of Common Driveway under part (2) 
of the Article by replacing the word "four" with the word "two"; 
and 

(3) by deleting the language under part (3) of the Article in its 
entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the following language: 

"amending SECTION V. USE REG ULATIONS D. Table of Use Regulations 
by adding, under the RESIDENTIAL heading, the use "common 
driveway", and insert the following prohibitions and allowances: 
"P" under the RRA, RRB, RRC, and IR columns, and a "-" under the 
remaining columns." Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 
unanimously recommended. 



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Attorney Peter Ross spoke against the article and urged voters to 
vote no. Town Planner Glenn Gibbs and Planning Board member John 
Beagan insisted that this article was the conservative approach 
to common driveways. 

On a hand count with 123 in favor and 44 against, the article 
passed by two-thirds majority with 74 per cent voting. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich, Table of Dimensional and Density 
Regulations, as follows: 

District Use Minimum Lot Area 

(sq.ft.) 23 

DELETE : Highway Business Multi-family 25,000+ 

(HB) t5 2,500/du 

then 
SUBSTITUTE : 

Highway Business Multi-family 25,000+ 
(HB)* 5 6,000/du"; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Carl Gardner moved to indefinitely postpone Article 21. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously agreed to 
postpone this article. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 2 

To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following resolution: 
"Resolved, that the Massachusetts General Court should enact 
legislation in the form of "An Act to Enable a Land Bank Fund to be 
Established in Certain Municipalities"; the purpose of which is to 
acquire, reclaim, hold and manage land and interests in land in 
order to provide for the existing and future aesthetic enjoyment, 
recreation and other needs of the municipalities, their residents 
and visitors, and to provide for environmental protection and 
preservation; to establish said land bank by authorizing a fee on 
land transfers in a percentage to be determined by the voters in 
any town adopting this Act." The Town of Ipswich instructs its 
Representatives in General Court to approve such a bill; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Open Space Committee member David Standley moved that action on 
this article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously agreed t< 
postpone this article. Motion carried unanimously. 

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ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
engage environmental engineering services to remediate a hazardous 
materials condition in the municipal parking lot; and (2) to 
determine if said appropriation shall be raised by ad valorem 
taxes, transfer from available funds, or otherwise; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to appropriate 
the sum of $30,000 to engage environmental engineering services to 
remediate a hazardous materials condition in the municipal parking 
lot, said sum to be raised by transferring $30,000 from free cash. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by simple majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 4 

To see if the Town will vote to accept gifts, respectively, of a 
temporary easement from the United Methodist Church of Ipswich for 
vehicular access, and of a permanent easement for subsurface 
utilities; and from the Ascension Memorial Church of Ipswich, of an 
easement for temporary access during construction; each, 
respectively, in a form as on file in the office of the Town Clerk; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to accept gifts 
from the United Methodist Church of Ipswich, of a temporary 
easement for access and of a permanent easement for subsurface 
utilities; and a gift from the Ascension Memorial Church of 
Ipswich, of a temporary access easement; each, respectively, in a 
form as on file in the office of the Town Clerk. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen approved by a vote of four in favor, one 
abstained. Finance Committee unanimously in favor. Motion carried 
unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 5 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-laws of the 
Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XI GENERAL ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS, 
" Section 2. Conveyances of Land " by designating the existing text 
as subsection "(a)" and by adding a new subsection "(b)" thereto: 

" (b) The Board of Selectmen is authorized to accept in the name of 
the Town gifts of land, easements, and interests in land for 
walkway and sidewalk purposes, storm drainage, including above 
ground and below ground purposes, electric, water, and sewer 
purposes, slope maintenance purposes, and for the purpose of 
rounding street corners."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 



-39- 



Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to amend the 
General By-laws of the Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XI GENERAL 
ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS, " Section 2. Conveyances of Land " by 
designating the existing text as subsection "(a)" and by adding a 
new subsection "(b)" as presented in Article 25 of the warrant for 
the April 7, 1997, annual town meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously in favor. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 6 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to be placed in an employee replacement fund, to be used to 
hire replacements as needed for employees who are on extended paid 
sick leave and no funds otherwise have been appropriated for 
replacement; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $10,000 to be placed in an employee 
replacement fund, to be used to hire replacements as needed for 
employees who are on extended paid sick leave and no funds 
otherwise have been appropriated for replacement. Seconded. 

Bill Wasserman asked why this "rainy day fund" was not included in 
the budget. Town Manager George Howe said the funds would be 
placed in a separate account, and would carry over from one year to 
the next. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTIC L E 27 

To see if the Town will vote on the following: 

"Any person over the age of sixty-five years on social security or 
fixed income being a resident of the Town of Ipswich in said Essex 
County of the State of Massachusetts shall be entitled to a one- 
third reduction in said real estate taxes being paid to the said 
Town of Ipswich in Essex County in the State of Massachusetts; said 
warrant article shall be placed as a question on said ballot to be 
voted on after a town meeting vote is taken" ; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Dan Cashman's motion was ruled out of order and was reviewed by 
Town Counsel. In her opinion, the article and the motion are in 
conflict with the Massachusetts General Laws. Mr. Cashman moved 
that action on this article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously agreed to 
postpone action on this article. Motion carried by majority voice 
vote. 

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ARTICLE 28 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
sell and convey for a minimum purchase price to be established by 
Town Meeting and to execute any and all necessary instruments for 
two parcels of land situate on the southeasterly side of Vincent 
Road (Assessors Map 22D, Parcels 70 and 72); or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to sell and convey, subject to a surface and 
subsurface drainage easement and a scenic vista easement reserved 
by the Town, two parcels of land situate on the southeasterly side 
of Vincent Road (Assessor's Map 22D, Parcels 70 and 72), each, 
respectively, for a minimum purchase price of five hundred 
($500.00) dollars and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
execute any and all necessary instruments therefor. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Open Space Committee member David Standley moved that any proceeds 
from this sale be deposited in the Conservation Fund. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Conservation Commission unanimously in favor 
of the amendment; Finance Committee voted seven in favor, two 
against the amendment. Motion carried by voice vote on the 
amendment . 

Carolyn Britt questioned this land purchase. Selectman James Engel 
said "there was only one reasonable use for this land and that is 
for the construction of underground disposal". 

The motion as amended carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 29 

To see if the Town will vote to adopt a by-law to provide a time 
allotment at the beginning of each committee's agenda for citizen 
queries. (By petition) 

Finance Committee member/petitioner Joni Soffron moved that the 
Town amend the General By-laws of the Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER IV, 
GENERAL PROVISIONS ON BOARDS, COMMITTEES, AND OFFICERS, Section 1. 
General Committees f by adding a new subsection (d) thereto: 

"(d) At the commencement of each open session of a board, 
commission, or committee (except for meetings which exclusively 
entail site visit (s) away from municipal and/or school facilities 
customarily used for public meetings) , the agenda shall include as 
its first item a time allotment for citizen queries." Seconded. 

Mrs. Soffron said "It's sad a by-law must be created for something 
that is common courtesy". She criticized the school committee, 
calling them "arrogant" for making citizens wait until after 9:00 

-41- 



p.m. or even 10:40 p.m. to be addressed. School Committee Chairman 
George Jewell agreed with Mrs. Soffron's recommendation, but also 
defended the school committee's policy. He said that parents had 
an opportunity to ask questions during "community dialogue" before 
the meetings (7:00 p.m.) and are always allowed to speak out during 
the meetings. Mrs. Soffron disagreed and said that neither the 
press or anyone else is present (at 7:00 p.m.) because the 
evening's agenda doesn't begin until 7:30 p.m. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
School Committee supported the amendment by majority vote. Motion 
carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money from the 
stabilization fund to defray debt service expenses arising from 
debt previously authorized by the Town; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town appropriate $270,000 from 
the stabilization fund to offset debt service expenses previously 
authorized for the new school construction project, as otherwise 
raised by action under Article 5 of the warrant for the April 7, 
1997, Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 31 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition two 
and one-half, so called; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to adjourn the 3 64th Annual 
Town Meeting. The meeting was adjourned at 10:50 p.m. Moderator 
James Grimes thanked everyone who had a role in the town meeting 
and reminded voters to vote at the VFW Hall on Monday, April 14th. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses 
in the Town, by publication at least seven days prior to the time 
for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or having a 
general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 

And you are further directed to warn the voters to come and meet at 
the VFW Hall, County Road, on Monday, April 14, 1997, between the 



-42- 




hours of 10:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. to vote on the approval of the 
appropriation acted upon under Article 10 of this warrant and to 
vote on the following question: 

"Shall the Town of Ipswich be allowed to exempt from the provisions 
of Proposition two and one-half, so-called, the amounts required to 
pay for the bond issued in order to survey, design, repair and/or 
reconstruct unaccepted streets in the Town of Ipswich, and to 
obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto? 
Yes / / No / /". 

(The question above was moot, since the voters indefinitely 
postponed action on Article 15 at the town meeting.) 

Given unto our hands this tenth day of March in the year of 
our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Seven. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

James R. Engel 
Edward B. Rauscher 
William E. George 
Patrick J. McNally 
Eugene A. Hailson 






-43- 



1997 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 

directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 

qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the gymnasium of 

the Ipswich Middle School, 23 Green Street, in said Ipswich, on 

MONDAY, THE TWENTIETH OF OCTOBER, 1997, at 7:30 o'clock in the 

evening, then and there to act on the following articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the meeting to order at 7:38 p.m. 
with 202 voters present. The final count was 394 at 9 p.m. 
Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, it was moved, 
seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. The Moderator 
informed the voters about town meeting procedures and the method 
of making an amendment to a warrant article. Tellers appointed 
by the Moderator were: Bruce Bryant, Steve Cottrell, Steve 
Fortado and Phil Stewart. Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and 
Paige was Town Counsel. 

The location for this special town meeting was changed to the R. 
C. Whipple Middle School because construction on the new school 
project had begun at the Ipswich High School. The last town 
meeting held at the Whipple Middle School (formerly Ipswich High 
School) was the Annual Town Meeting on March 4, 1963 with 661 
voters attending and 57 articles on the warrant. Many thanks to 
School Principal Cheryl Forster and her staff, Police Chief 
Charles Surpitski and his public safety department and Moderator 
James Grimes for all their assistance in preparing this location 
for the special town meeting. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to amend its action previously 
taken under Article 4 of the April 07, 1997, Annual Town Meeting, 
by raising and appropriating an additional sum of money, and/or 
by transferring sums of money between departmental accounts, 
and/or by transferring sums of money from available funds; (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by purchase, gift, or 
otherwise an easement in land now or formerly of Earl Pendexter, 
located at 25 Hammatt Street (Assessor's Map 41B, Lot 277), as 
shown on a plan on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and (3) 
to appropriate a sum of money and to determine whether said sum 
shall be raised by taxes, transfer between departmental accounts, 
and/ or transfer from available funds, for the purpose of 
acquiring by purchase, gift, or otherwise an easement in land now 
or formerly of Earl Pendexter, located at 25 Hammatt Street 
(Assessor's Map 41B, Lot 277), as shown on a plan on file in the 
office of the Town Clerk, or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen James Engel moved that the 
Town vote: 



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(1) to amend its action previously taken under Article 4 of the 
April 07, 1997, Annual Town Meeting (the municipal operating 
budget) by: 

a) transferring from: Miscellaneous Finance (Insurance) $4,400 
transferring from: Miscellaneous Finance (Benefits) 

$1,300 transferring to: Treasurer/Collector (expenses) 

$3,200 

transferring to: Cemeteries & Parks (capital) $2,500; 

b) appropriating the sum of $4,700 to fund the return of a 
subdivision security deposit owed to the developer of the 
subdivision, and to raise this appropriation by: 

transferring from: Miscellaneous Finance (Benefits) 
$4,700 

transferring to: Planning (expenses) $4,700; 

c) increasing the appropriation in the Treasurer/Collector 
Department (expenses) from $22,382 to $37,382; and 

(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by purchase, 
gift, or otherwise an easement in land now or formerly of Earl 
Pendexter, located at 25 Hammatt Street (Assessor's Map 4 IB, Lot 
277) as shown on a plan on file in the office of the Town Clerk, 
to appropriate the sum of $9,700 for said purpose, and to raise 
said appropriation by transferring $9,700 previously appropriated 
in Miscellaneous Finance (Insurance) to Highway (capital outlay) 
for said purpose; 

the municipal operating budget, as hereby amended, shall total 
$8,797,371, and the net to be raised and assessed shall total 
$8,280,118. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate and/ or 
transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills 
incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate $1,475.74 to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years 
and remaining unpaid, as presented hereinbelow: 

School Department: 

Parent $ 505.06 

Everyday Learning Corporation 104.50 



-45- 



Wastewater Treatment: 

Mar t e 1 ' s Aut omo t i ve 325.45 

Miscellaneous Finance: 

U.S. Postal Service 339.31 

Conservation Commission: 

Community Newspapers, Inc. 69.3 

Building Inspector: 

Workwise Occupational Health Services 45.00 

Life Laboratories 87. 12 

$ 1,475.74 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize its Board of Selectmen 
to file special legislation which would enable the Town to create 
a sewer special revenue fund, viz.: 

"Section 1. Notwithstanding the provisions of any general or 
special law to the contrary, the Town of Ipswich shall 
appropriate the income of the sewer system to defray all 
operating expenses, interest charges and payments on the 
principal as they accrue upon any bonds or notes as they are 
issued for the purpose of the sewer system. If in any fiscal year 
there should be a net surplus remaining after providing for the 
aforesaid charges for that fiscal year, such surplus, or so much 
thereof as may be necessary to reimburse the town for moneys 
theretofore paid on account of its sewer division, shall be paid 
into the town treasury. If in any fiscal year there should be a 
net surplus remaining after providing for the aforesaid charges 
and for the payment of such reimbursement in full, such surplus 
may be appropriated for such new construction, extraordinary 
maintenance, or repairs, as the sewer commissioners, with the 
approval of the town, may determine; and in case a net surplus 
should remain after payment for such new construction, 
extraordinary maintenance, or repairs, the sewer rates shall be 
reduced proportionately. Said commissioners shall annually, and 
as often as the town may require, render a report upon the 
condition of works under their charge, and an account of their 
doings, including an account of the receipts and expenditures. 

Section 2. This act shall be effective as of July 01, 1998, for 
fiscal year Nineteen Hundred Ninety-Nine."; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to authorize 



-46- 



its Board of Selectmen to file special legislation as presented 
in Article 3 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, Special 
Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended; the Finance Committee 
voted 7 to 2 against the motion. Mr. Engel spoke in favor and 
encouraged voters to support the motion. Finance Committee 
Chairman Clark Ziegler said, "We oppose this article because it 
requires taxpayer support and becomes a heads-I-win, tails-you- 
lose scenario for taxpayers". The motion failed to carry by 
voice vote. Seven voters stood and contested the voice vote. On 
a hand count with 145 in favor and 155 against, the motion failed 
by 10 votes. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to fund the following water pollution abatement projects: repair, 
replacement and/ or upgrade of septic systems, pursuant to 
agreements with the Board of Health and residential property 
owners, including without limitation all costs thereof as defined 
in section 1 of Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended; (2) 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and 
expend any federal, state, and/or private grants, loans, or gifts 
without further appropriation thereof; and (3) to determine 
whether this appropriation shall be raised by borrowing from the 
Massachusetts Water Pollution Abatement Fund, or otherwise; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate 
$200,000 for the purpose of financing the following water 
pollution abatement facility projects: repair, replacement, 
and/or upgrade of septic systems, pursuant to agreements with the 
Board of Health and residential property owners, including 
without limitation all costs thereof as defined in Section 1 of 
Chapter 29C of the General Laws; (2) to meet this appropriation, 
the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is 
authorized to borrow $2 00,000 and to issue bonds or notes 
therefor under General Laws Chapter 111, Section 127B 1/2 and/or 
General Laws Chapter 29C; (3) that project and financing costs 
shall be repaid by the property owners, in accordance with those 
agreements, but such bonds or notes shall be general obligations 
of the Town; (4) that the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is authorized to borrow all or a portion of 
such amount from the Massachusetts Water Pollution Abatement 
Trust established pursuant to Chapter 29C and in connection 
therewith to enter into a loan agreement and/ or security 
agreement with the Trust and otherwise contract with the Trust 
and the Department of Environmental Protection with respect to 
such loan and for any federal and/or state aid available for the 
projects or for the financing thereof; and (5) that the Board of 
Selectmen is authorized to enter into a project regulatory 

-47- 



agreement with the Department of Environmental Protection, to 
expend all funds available for the projects and to take any other 
action necessary to carry out the projects. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Andrew Brengle, a member of the Septic System Management Study 
Committee, and Susan Hubbard, a member of the Board of Health, 
spoke in favor and urged voters to support the motion. Glenn 
Warren's question on financing these projects was answered by the 
Town Manager. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider its action taken under 
Article 5 of the April 07, 1997, Annual Town Meeting (the FY98 
School Operating Budget) , to increase the appropriation to 
reflect an increase in anticipated "cherry sheet" education- 
related state aid; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the School Committee George Jewell moved that the 
Town vote to reconsider its action taken under Article 5 of the 
Warrant for the April 07, 1997, Annual Town Meeting (the FY98 
School Budget) , by raising and appropriating an additional 
$43,490 so that the school budget, as amended, will total: 

For the School Budget (operating subtotal): $11,757,886 

Transfer from available funds: 508,938 
Operating budget subtotal net to be raised 

and assessed: 11,248,948 

Plus debt service payments: 480,000 

Total School Budget: 12,237,886 

School Budget net to be raised and assessed: 11,278,948 
Seconded. 

School Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. A motion to amend the School Budget 
"net to be raised and assessed" figure to read $11,728,948 was 
seconded and passed. School Committee, Board of Selectmen and 
Finance Committee unanimously recommended the motion to amend the 
School Budget net to be raised and assessed to $11,728,948. The 
main motion as amended carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by: 

1) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS by adding, in proper 

alphabetical sequence, the following definitions: 

BUILDING-MOUNTED WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS FACILITY: Any out-of- 
doors Wireless Communications Facility mounted on, erected on, or 



-48- 



supported in whole or in part by an existing building or 
structure (including without limitation, buildings, water towers, 
smoke stacks) occupied and/or used primarily for other purposes. 

FREE-STANDING, EXTERIOR WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS FACILITY: Any 
out-of-doors Wireless Communications Facility on which other 
wireless communications are mounted, including, but not limited 
to, any free-standing monopole, or any other similar free- 
standing structure. 

INDOOR WIRELESS COMMUNICATIONS FACILITY: Any indoor Wireless 
Communications Facility mounted inside, erected inside or 
supported within an existing building or structure (including, 
without limitation, buildings, cupolas, church spires/steeples, 
inactive smoke stacks, and the like) occupied and/or used 
primarily for other purposes; 

2) amending S ECT IO N V. USE REGUL ATION S , paragraph A. 

Applicability of Use Regulations by changing the last sentence to 
read, "Any use not listed in these regulations, unless otherwise 
listed in SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , G. Wireless 
Communications Facilities , paragraph 3, of this by-law, shall be 
construed to be prohibited."; and 

3) amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS by deleting, in its 

entirety, the text of "G. Wireless Communications Facilities ," 
and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: 

"G. Wireless Communications Facilities 

1 . Purpose 

The purpose of this subsection is: (1) to minimize the 
adverse impacts of wireless communication facilities 
(hereinafter "WCF") on adjacent properties and residential 
neighborhoods; (2) to minimize the overall number and 
height of such facilities to only what is essential; (3) 
to promote the shared use of existing facilities to reduce 
the need for new ones; (4) to encourage the most 
appropriate use of the land and to guide sound development 
while promoting the health, safety and general welfare of 
the Town; and (5) to establish districts in which WCFs may 
be located. 

2 . Wireless Communication Districts 

To achieve the above purpose, this subsection establishes 
the following Wireless Communication Districts: 

Wireless Communication District A 

This overlay district consists of all land located in the 

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Planned Commercial and Limited Industrial Districts and 
certain land located in the Rural Residence A and Rural 
Residence B Districts, as shown on the official zoning map 
for the Town of Ipswich. Within this district all of the 
requirements of the underlying zoning district (s) continue 
to apply, with the exception of the maximum height 
allowance, which is established in paragraph 3. of this 
section. The following additional uses shall be allowed: 

a. Indoor WCFs, allowed as-of -right subject to the 
dimensional requirements, performance standards, and 
design standards set forth in this subsection; 

b. Building-mounted and existing free-standing WCFs, 
allowed subject to Site Plan Review from the Planning 
Board and the dimensional requirements, performance 
standards, and design standards set forth in this 
subsection; 

c. New free-standing WCFs, allowed subject to a special 
permit from and Site Plan Review by the Planning 
Board and subject to the dimensional requirements, 
performance standards, and design standards set forth 
in this subsection. 

Wireless Communication District B 

This district consists of certain land located in the 
Business, Intown Residence, and Rural Residence A 
Districts, as shown on the official zoning map for the 
Town of Ipswich. Within this district all of the 
requirements of the underlying zoning district (s) continue 
to apply, with the exception of the maximum height 
allowance, which is established in paragraph 3. of this 
subsection. The following additional uses shall be 
allowed: 

a. Indoor WCFs, allowed as-of -right subject to the 
dimensional requirements, performance standards, and 
design standards set forth in this subsection; 

b. Building-mounted and existing free-standing WCFs, 
allowed subject to Site Plan Review from the Planning 
Board and the dimensional requirements, performance 
standards, and design standards set forth in this 
subsection. 

3. Dimensional Requirements for WCFs: 

Free-standing and building-mounted WCFs shall comply with 
the following dimensional requirements: 



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a. Free-standing WCFs shall: 

(1) not exceed one-hundred twenty (120) feet in 
height, measured from the base of the tower to 
the highest point of the tower or its 
projections; 

(2) be set back from the property lines of the lot 
on which it is located by at least one hundred 
(100) feet measured from the center of the 
structure of the WCF base; 

(3) be located a minimum of three hundred (300) 
feet from the nearest residential building 
within a residentially-zoned district; and 

(4) be separated from each other by a minimum of 
two (2) miles. 

Based on a clear display that additional height of the 
tower or reduced setbacks of the tower from buildings or 
property lines will not adversely affect any purpose of 
this by-law and will help to promote the objectives set 
forth herein, particularly as it relates to co-location, 
the Planning Board may, by special permit, allow the 
height of the tower to be increased, or the required 
setbacks or separation to be reduced, up to a maximum of 
twenty-five (25) percent. 

b. Building-mounted WCFs shall not: 

(1) exceed fifteen (15) feet above the roof top of 
a supporting building, including any penthouse, 
parapet or other similar structure extending 
above the roof top; 

(2) exceed fifteen (15) feet above the highest 
point of a water tower; 

(3) exceed the highest point of a smokestack. 

4. Performance Standards/General Requirements 

The following performance standards and general 
requirements shall apply to all WCFs: 

a. Compliance with Federal and State Regulations. All 
WCFs shall be erected, installed, maintained and used 
in compliance with all applicable federal and state 
laws, rules and regulations, including radio 
frequency emission regulations as set forth in 
Section 704 of the 1996 Federal Telecommunications 

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Act. 

b. Co-location of WCFs. WCFs shall be designed to 
accommodate the maximum number of users 
technologically practical. Shared use of free- 
standing, building mounted, or indoor WCFs by 
commercial carriers shall be required unless such 
shared use is shown to be not technologically 
practical. The intent of this requirement is to 
reduce the number of separate facilities to be 
located within the community. All owners and 
operators of land used in whole or in part for a WCF 
and all owners and operators of such WCF shall, as a 
continuing condition of installing, constructing, 
erecting and using a WCF, permit other public 
utilities or FCC-licensed commercial entities seeking 
to operate a WCF to install, erect, mount and use 
compatible WCF equipment and fixtures on the 
equipment mounting structure on reasonable commercial 
terms; provided, however, that such co-location does 
not materially interfere with the transmission and/or 
reception of communication signals to or from the 
existing WCF, and provided that there are no 
structural or other physical limitations that make it 
impractical to accommodate the proposed additional 
WCF or fixtures. 

c. Removal of Abandoned WCF. Any WCF which is not 
operational for a continuous period of twelve (12) 
months shall be considered abandoned, and the WCF 
shall be removed by the owner of the WCF and the site 
shall be restored to its original condition within 
ninety (90) days of receipt of notice from the 
Building Inspector notifying the owner of such 
abandonment . 

If such WCF is not removed within ninety (90) days, such 
WCF shall be deemed to be in violation of this Zoning By- 
Law and the appropriate enforcement authority may begin 
proceedings to enforce and/or cause removal. If there are 
two or more users of a single WCF, then this provision 
shall not become effective until all users cease using the 
WCF. 

5. (number 5 omitted) 

6. Design Standards 

The following design standards shall apply to all free- 
standing WCFs, except for paragraph a., which shall apply 
to all exterior WCFs: 

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a. All exterior WCF equipment and fixtures shall be 
painted or otherwise screened or colored to minimize 
their visibility to occupants or residents of 
surrounding buildings, streets and properties. WCF 
equipment and fixtures visible against a building or 
structure shall be colored to blend with such 
building or structure. WCF equipment and fixtures 
visible against the sky or other background shall be 
colored to minimize visibility against such 
background. The maximum amount of vegetation shall 
be preserved during construction of any WCF. 

b. All free-standing WCFs shall be designed to be 
constructed at the minimum height necessary to 
accommodate the anticipated and future use. 

c. The only type of free-standing WCFs allowed shall be 
monopoles, with associated antennae and/or panels. 
Whenever technologically feasible, antennae shall be 
mounted flush against a pole, provided that such 
mounting does not compromise the potential for co- 
location. Lattice style towers and similar 
facilities requiring three or more legs and/or guy 
wires for support shall not be allowed. 

d. To the extent feasible all network interconnections 
from any WCF shall be installed either underground or 
inside an existing structure. 

e. Fencing shall be provided to control access to WCFs 
and shall be compatible with the scenic character of 
the Town. Fencing shall not be of razor wire. 

f . Only the following signs shall be permitted: 
announcement signs; "no trespassing" signs; and a 
required sign providing a phone number at which the 
owner can be reached on a twenty-four (24) hour 
basis. All said signs shall conform with SECTION 
VIII. SIGNS of this Zoning By-Law. 

g. Night lighting of free-standing WCFs shall be 
prohibited unless required by the Federal Aviation 
Administration. Lighting shall be limited to that 
needed for emergencies and/ or as required by the FAA. 

h. There shall be a maximum of one (1) parking space for 
each free-standing WCF, to be used in connection with 
the maintenance of the site and not to be used for 
the permanent storage of vehicles or other equipment. 

i. Accessory buildings and/or storage sheds shall be 
limited to one (1) building per use per tower. If 

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more than one (1) use, the accessory buildings shall 
be connected by a common wall and the buildings shall 
be of the same design and exterior color. Each 
building shall not exceed three hundred (300) square 
feet in size and ten (10) feet in height. 

7. Special Permit 

a. Application Process 

(1) All special permit applications for WCFs shall 
be made and filed on the appropriate 
application form. For an application to be 
considered complete, it shall comply with the 
Rules and Regulations Governing Granting of 
Special Permits, and shall also include nine 
(9) copies of the following information: 

(a) A color photograph or rendition of the 
proposed monopole with its antennae and/ or 
panels. A rendition shall also be 
prepared providing eight (8) view lines in 
a one (1) mile radius from the site, shown 
beginning at true north and continuing 
clockwise at forty-five (45) degree 
intervals; 

(b) A description of the monopole and the 
technical, economic and other reasons for 
the proposed location, height and design; 

(c) Confirmation that the monopole complies 
with all applicable Federal and State 
standards including, but not limited to, 
the Federal Aviation Administration, 
Federal Communications Commission, 
Massachusetts Aeronautics Commission and 
the Massachusetts Department of Public 
Health; and 

(d) A description of the capacity of the 
monopole including the number and type of 
panels, antennae and/or transmitter 
receivers that it can accommodate, and the 
basis for these calculations. 

(2) Within fourteen (14) days prior to the public 
hearing, the applicant shall arrange to locate 
a crane, or an alternative temporary structure 
approved by the Planning Board, at the site in 
a manner that replicates the exact height and 
location of the proposed monopole. The crane 

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or structure shall remain in position for no 
less than three (3) consecutive days, for at 
least twelve (12) hours per day. The dates and 
location of the siting shall be advertised in a 
newspaper of general circulation in the Town at 
least fourteen (14) days prior to the siting, 
and notice shall be sent to abutting property 
owners. 

b. Review Criteria 

In addition to applying the Special Permit general 
conditions described in SECTION XI. , subsection J, of 
this Zoning By-Law, and the standards, requirements, 
or conditions set forth in this SECTION IX. G. , the 
Board shall review the special permit application in 
accordance with the following criteria: 

(1) An applicant proposing a free-standing WCF shall 
prove to the satisfaction of the Board that the 
visual, economic and aesthetic impacts of the 
facility on the community will be minimal. The 
applicant shall also demonstrate that the facility 
should be located at the proposed site due to 
technical, topographical or other unique 
circumstances. In determining whether to issue a 
special permit, the Board shall consider the 
following factors: height of the proposed WCF; the 
nature of uses on adjacent and nearby properties; 
surrounding topography; surrounding tree coverage 
and foliage; the visual impact of the facility on 
the abutting neighborhoods and streets; and the 
impact on existing vistas and natural resources. 

(2) No free-standing WCF shall be erected or installed 
except in compliance with the provisions of this 
subsection. Any proposed extension to the height, 
or construction of a new or replacement facility, 
shall be subject to a new application for a special 
permit. The addition of cells, antennae or panels 
to an existing facility shall not require the 
issuance of a special permit but shall be subject 
to site plan review. 

c. Conditions of Approval 

The following conditions of approval shall apply to 
all grants of applications for WCFs that require a 
Special Permit as indicated by the above Table of 
Uses in paragraph 3. herein: 

(1) Annual certification which demonstrates 

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continuing compliance with the standards, rules 
and regulations of the Federal Communications 
Commission, Federal Aviation Administration, 
National Institute of Standards and Technology, 
Massachusetts Aeronautics Commission, 
Massachusetts Department of Public Health, and 
other applicable federal, state and local laws 
shall be provided to the Town's Director of 
Code Enforcement. 

(2) If a free-standing exterior WCF is to be placed 
on municipal property, the following conditions 
shall be satisfied: 

(a) Certificate of Insurance for liability 
coverage in the amounts of $1,000,000.00, 
naming the Town as an additional insured, 
shall be provided. 

(b) An agreement, whereby the user indemnifies 
and holds the Town harmless against any 
claims for injury or damage resulting from 
or arising out of the use or occupancy of 
the Town-owned property by the user, shall 
be provided. 

(c) A cash bond in a reasonable amount 
determined and approved by the Board shall 
be in force to cover removal of the WCF 
and restoration of the site to the 
original condition of the premises at the 
onset of the lease, for use if and when 
said use of said WCF becomes discontinued 
or obsolete. The amount is to be payable 
to the Town in the event that the user 
breaches the agreement in Section 5, 
paragraph c above. 

(3) A maintenance bond shall be posted for the 
access road, site and monopole in amounts 
approved by the Board. 

In addition to the above, the Board may impose 
additional conditions as needed to minimize any adverse 
impacts of the proposed WCF. 

8 . Exemptions 

The following types of WCFs are exempt from this Section 
G: 

(1) Amateur radio towers used in accordance with the 

-56- 



terms of any amateur radio service license issued 
by the Federal Communications Commission, provided 
that: (1) the tower is not used or licensed for 
any commercial purpose; (2) the tower shall have a 
cost or replacement value of less than $10,000.00; 
and (3) the tower shall be removed if the use is 
discontinued for one year. 

(2) Facilities used for the purposes set forth in 

M.G.L. c. 40A, section 3."; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Wireless Communications Study Committee member Carl Gardner moved 
that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the 
Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 6 of the Warrant for the 
October 20, 1997, Special Town Meeting, and revised as follows: 

(1) by amending "2. Wireless Communication Districts under part 
(3) of the Article as follows: 

amend the first sentence under Wireless Communication 
District A by deleting the words "certain land" and 
substituting in lieu thereof "the following parcels"; and by 
adding at the end of the sentence, the following: ": 
Assessor's Map 13, Lot 25; and Assessor's Map 51, Lot 7."; 

amend the first sentence under Wireless Communication 
District B by deleting the words "certain land" and 
substituting in lieu thereof "the following parcels"; and by 
adding at the end of the sentence, the following: ": 
Assessor's Map 54A, 20C; Assessor's Map 23B, Lot 73A; 
Assessor's Map 42A, 186; Assessor's Map 41B, Lot 216; 
Assessor's Map 41B, Lot 149A; Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 147; 
Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 126; Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 127; 
Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 128; Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 129; 
Assessor's Map 30D, Lot 21; Assessor's Map 28A, Lot 124; and 
Assessor's Map 42A, Lot 130."; and 

(2) by amending "8. Exemptions" under part (3) of the Article by 
adding paragraph "(3)", to read as follows: 

"(3) Facilities used by the municipality for the purpose of 
public safety." Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. 

Mr. Gardner answered questions by David Standley, Wendy Lull and 
i Bob Weatherall on the sites, reception and health issues. Mr. 
( Gardner said, "Instead of making business decisions for the 
( carriers, they (the study committee) had opted to decide for the 
s sake of the town". Three out of the nine carriers that had 

-57- 



responded to the study committee were satisfied with the choices. 
The voice vote on the motion was inconclusive. On a hand count 
with 292 in favor and 32 against, the motion carried by more than 
two-thirds majority vote. 
ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
and the Water Commission as follows: 

The Board of Selectmen and the Water Commission, as the case may 
be, are hereby authorized by the Inhabitants of the Town of 
Ipswich to lease space on the following municipally-owned 
property and structures: Assessor's Map 23B, Lot 7 3 A; Assessor's 
Map 13, Lot 25; Assessor's Map 28A, Lot 124; and Assessor's Map 
30D, Lot 21, for the construction and attachment of Wireless 
Communications Facilities as allowed by the Protective Zoning By- 
Law, and upon such terms and conditions as such Board or 
Commission, as the case may be, deems advisable in its discretion 
after consideration at a duly noticed public hearing and in 
compliance with the terms of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
3 OB; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen and the Water Commission as 
follows: 

The Board of Selectmen and the Water Commission, as the case may 
be, are hereby authorized by the Inhabitants of the Town of 
Ipswich to lease space on the following municipally-owned 
property and structures: Assessor's Map 23B, Lot 73A; Assessor's 
Map 13, Lot 25; Assessor's Map 30D, Lot 21; and Assessor's Map 
28A, Lot 124, for the construction and attachment of Wireless 
Communications Facilities as allowed by the Protective Zoning By- 
Law, and upon such terms and conditions as such Board or 
Commission, as the case may be, deems advisable in its discretion 
after consideration at a duly noticed public hearing, and in 
compliance with the provisions of Chapter 3 OB of the General 
Laws. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTI CLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 64G, Section 3A, to establish a local excise tax upon the 
transfer of occupancy of any room or rooms in a bed and breakfast 
establishment, hotel, lodging house or motel within the Town at a 
rate of four percent (4%) of the total amount of rent of each 
such occupancy; and 



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I 



(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file special 
legislation to dedicate the revenue stream from the local option 
i room occupancy excise, from withdrawal penalty/ conveyance taxes 
I paid upon conversion of real estate previously assessed under 
(Chapter 61, 61A, or 6 IB, and from receipts from lease payments to 
tthe Town for the construction and/or attachment of Wireless 
Communications Facilities, as follows: 

'"Section 1. Any other provision of general or special law to the 
contrary notwithstanding, in the Town of Ipswich all revenue 

ireceived from the following sources shall be placed in the Open 
Space, Recreation, and Water Supply/Watershed Protection Fund, 
originally established by vote under Article 14 of the Warrant 

! f or the October 17, 1994, Special Town Meeting: local option 

:room occupancy excise taxes paid under the provisions of Section 
3A of Chapter 64G of the General Laws, as amended; withdrawal 
penalty taxes paid under the provisions of Section 7 of Chapter 
61 of the General Laws, as amended; conveyance taxes paid under 

'the provisions of Section 12 of Chapter 61A of the General Laws, 
as amended; conveyance taxes paid under the provisions of Section 

'1 of Chapter 6 IB of the General Laws, as amended; and proceeds 
from the lease or leases of property rented by the Town of 

i Ipswich to telecommunication companies for the construction 
and/or attachment of Wireless Communications Facilities. 

Section 2. This act shall take effect on July first, Nineteen 
Hundred Ninety-Eight."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Open Space Committee member Carolyn Britt moved that the Town 
vote: 

(1) to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 64G, Section 3A, to establish a local excise tax upon the 
transfer of occupancy of any room or rooms in a bed and breakfast 
establishment, hotel, lodging house or motel within the Town at a 
rate of four percent of the total amount of rent of each such 
occupancy; and 

(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file special 
legislation to exempt establishments which have fifteen (15) or 
fewer rooms and to dedicate 96% of the revenue stream from said 
local option room occupancy excise tax; 100% of the revenue 

i stream from withdrawal penalty/conveyance taxes paid upon 
conversion of real estate previously assessed under Chapter 61, 
61A, or 6 IB; and the revenue stream from the lease or leases of 
property rented by the Town of Ipswich to telecommunication 
companies for the construction and/or attachment of Wireless 

-Communications Facilities, as follows: 

('"Section 1. Any other provision of general or special law to the 
contrary notwithstanding, in the Town of Ipswich revenue received 

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from the following sources shall be placed in the Open Space, 
Recreation, and Water Supply /Watershed Protection Fund, 
originally established by vote under Article 14 of the Warrant 
for the October 17, 1994, Special Town Meeting: 96% of the 
revenue from the local option room occupancy excise taxes paid 
under the provisions of Section 3A of Chapter 64G of the General 
Laws, as amended; 100% of the revenue derived from withdrawal 
penalty taxes paid under the provisions of Section 7 of Chapter 
61 of the General Laws, as amended; 100% of the revenue derived 
from conveyance taxes paid under the provisions of Section 12 of 
Chapter 61A of the General Laws, as amended; 100% of the revenue 
derived from conveyance taxes paid under the provisions of 
Section 7 of Chapter 6 IB of the General Laws, as amended; and 
revenues derived from the lease or leases of property rented by 
the Town of Ipswich to telecommunication companies for the 
construction and/ or attachment of Wireless Communications 
Facilities. Establishments which have fifteen (15) or fewer 
rooms shall be exempt from the local option room occupancy excise 
tax. Four percent of the revenue from the local option room 
occupancy excise taxes paid under the provisions of Section 3A of 
Chapter 64G of the General Laws, as amended, shall be used by the 
Town to support tourism development and services. 

Section 2. This act shall take effect on July first, Nineteen 
Hundred Ninety-Eight." Seconded. 

The amended motion read by Ms. Britt was checked by Town Counsel 
and was in order. The Open Space Committee, Planning Board and 
Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. The Finance 
Committee unanimously opposed the motion. 

Finance Committee member Jamie Fay explained the committee's 
position on this new tax on businesses. He said, "This article 
would remove significant revenue from the town. We (Finance 
Committee) view this mechanism as the wrong way to do the right 
thing." Bill Wasserman opposed the tax on tourism and urged 
voters to vote against the article. He said the town was well 
equipped with open space and open space should not be a top 
priority now. Kerry Mackin, a member of the Ipswich River 
Watershed Association, spoke in favor and urged voters to support 
the article. 

Finance Committee member Joni Soffron moved to amend the motion 
in the second paragraph, from fifteen (15) to "twenty-five (25)", 
and in the third paragraph (Section 1. of the proposed 
legislation), from fifteen (15) to "twenty-five (25)". Seconded. 
Mrs. Soffron spoke in favor of the amendment. She had no problem 
with a tax for open space but was not in favor of taxing 
establishments with less than twenty-five rooms. David Standley 
said he couldn't see it as a negative impact on business. The 
voice vote on the amendment was inconclusive. On a hand count, 
the amendment passed with 191 in favor and 128 against. 

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[ Richard Stern, Vice-President of the Ipswich Business 
i Association, said the association did not have enough time to 
I study the article and wanted to table the article for six months. 
[ David Standley, David Piatt and Pat McNally spoke in favor of the 
i amended motion and urged voters to vote in favor of the article. 
The question was moved, seconded and so voted. The vote on the 
amended main motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL 
REGULATIONS f C. Water Supply Protection District as follows: 

(1) amend "1. Uses in the District" by modifying the Table of 
Uses to replace: 

"Table of Uses District A District B 

Sewage treatment facilities with 
on-site disposal of primary or 
secondary treatment effluent, or 
i package sewage treatment plants" - - 

with the following: 

"Table of uses District A District B 

Sewage Treatment Works permitted 

by the Mass. DEP, and On-site 

Sewage Disposal Systems serving 

more than one dwelling unit, in 

full conformance with the 

requirements of 310 CMR 15.000 SPB SPB"; 

(2) amend "2. Special Permit Criteria" by adding a paragraph 
"e.", to read as follows: 

"e. Within ten days of receipt of a special permit application 
for "Sewage Treatment Works permitted by the Mass. DEP, and On- 
site Sewage Disposal Systems serving more than one dwelling unit, 
in full conformance with the requirements of 310 CMR 15.000," the 
Planning Board shall transmit copies of the application to the 
Board of Health, Department of Utilities, Board of Water 
Commissioners, and the Conservation Commission, which shall 
review the application and submit their recommendations to the 
Planning Board within thirty-five (35) days of the referral of 
the application. The Planning Board shall not approve a special 
| permit under this subsection unless and until it shall have 
i received a favorable recommendation thereon, issued by the Board 
c of Water Commissioners, which recommendation shall not be 
i unreasonably withheld."; or to take any other action relative 

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thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as 
presented in Article 9 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, 
Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Finance Committee and Board of Selectmen 
unanimously recommended. Ms. Brooks and Carl Gardner spoke in 
favor. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by: 

(1) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS by: 

amending paragraph A. Applicability of Use Regulations by 
changing the last sentence to read, "Any use not listed in these 
regulations, unless otherwise listed in SECTION IX. SPECIAL 
REGULATIONS , G. Wireless Communications Facilities , paragraph 3, 
or in I. Gre a t Es tat e Pres erva tion D eve lop men t/ paragraph 2, of 
this by-law, shall be construed to be prohibited."; and 

amending D. Table of Use Regulations , within said Table under the 
heading RESIDENTIAL, by adding the use "Great Estate Preservation 
Development" and assigning a SPB designation for the RRA District 
column and a "-" designation for the remaining districts; and 

(2) amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL REGULATIONS , by adding the 
following subsection: 

"I. Great Estate Preservation Development (GEPD) 

The following density standards and development requirements 
shall apply to a GEPD approved by a special permit from the 
Planning Board in lieu of the zoning provisions otherwise 
applicable in the RRA zoning district. 

1. Purpose 

The purposes of a Great Estate Preservation Development 
(GEPD) are to: 

a. encourage the preservation and appropriate development of 
the building and lands of the large estate properties in 
the RRA District; 

b. encourage the efficient use of such land in harmony with 
the natural features of the RRA District; 

c. provide an alternative to the subdivision of an estate 
property for residences; 

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d. preserve open space for conservation or recreation use, 
and provide appropriate public access to said open space; 
and 

e. protect natural features which are important to the 
character of the town. 

2. Permitted Uses. 

The following uses may be permitted in a GEPD by special 
permit with site plan approval from the Planning Board, as 
set forth in this subsection: 

a. any use listed in the use schedule as an allowable use in 
the RRA District, whether by special permit or otherwise; 

b. hotel, conference center. (For the purposes of this 
subsection, a conference center is defined as a commercial 
establishment or designated area within a commercial 
establishment providing space for business or professional 
conferences, seminars, training or other meetings and 
customary hotel functions.); 

c. medical and dental clinics; 

d. health or fitness spa. (For the purposes of this 
subsection, a health or fitness spa is defined as a 
commercial establishment or designated area within a 
commercial establishment providing facilities devoted to 
health and fitness.); 

e. school for instruction in golf, tennis, or other sport; 
golf driving range; 

f . multi-family dwelling, provided that: 

(i) at least 50% of the units are limited to those over 
the age of 55 as described in M.G.L. Chapter 151B, 
Section 4 (6) ; 

(ii) multi-family dwelling use shall not exceed twenty- 
five (25%) percent of the maximum floor area which 
may be developed pursuant to this GEPD zoning; 

(iii) at least 10% of the total units are affordable 
housing. (For the purposes of this subsection, 
affordable housing shall be defined as dwelling 
units which are rented or sold to, and occupied by, 
households earning up to 80% of the median area 
household income, as such median is defined by the 
United States Department of Housing and Urban 
Development (HUD) . Affordable rental units shall be 
"rent restricted", as such term is defined in the 
Federal Low-Income Housing Tax Credit Program, 
Internal Revenue Code Section 42(g)(2), such that 
rents, including utilities, are set at no more than 
thirty (3 0) percent of the income limit, adjusted 
for bedroom size.); 

g. nursing homes; 

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h. business and professional offices; and 

i. newsstand, retail shop, dining room or cafeteria, and 

similar accessory services intended primarily for 

occupants, employees or guests. 

Density Standards 

a. Minimum Lot Size : A GEPD shall be permitted on a lot 
having an area of at least sixty (60) acres. Contiguous 
lots which each contain sixty (60) acres may be combined 
for inclusion in a GEPD. To prevent assembly of small 
parcels of land for the sole purpose of qualifying as a 
GEPD, lots which on December 31, 1996, contained less than 
sixty (60) acres shall not be included in a GEPD. The 
calculation of minimum lot size shall be done in 
accordance with paragraph b. (iii) below. 

b. Floor A rea of Development : 

(i) New Floor Area: For the purposes of determining the 
total new floor area which may be developed on the 
lot, the applicant may construct new floor area in 
the development such that the total resulting floor 
area does not exceed the product of 3,800 square 
feet times the number of dwelling units which could 
be developed under normal application of one-acre 
zoning requirements under the "Town of Ipswich Rules 
and Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land" 
and in accordance with SECTION VI. of this Zoning 
By-Law. The applicant shall provide with the 
application for special permit a site plan with 
verifiable soil tests indicating the number of 
buildable lots possible under one-acre zoning, the 
State Environmental Code, Title V, the requirements 
of the Board of Health, the Wetlands Protection Act, 
and the Ipswich Wetlands Protection By-Law and Rules 
and Regulations. Such soil tests shall be conducted 
as if they were actually percolation tests in 
accordance with the above-referenced requirements 
and shall be verified and attested to by a 
registered professional engineer. 

(ii) Additional Floor Area for Rehabilitation of Existing 
Buildings: If, as part of the development, the 
applicant rehabilitates or renovates existing 
buildings on the lot, the new floor area to be 
developed on the lot may be increased by five (5) 
square feet for every square foot of floor space in 
buildings to be rehabilitated or renovated. This 
density bonus shall apply only if all existing 
buildings determined by the Planning Board to have 
historic or architectural significance are to be 
rehabilitated or renovated. The Planning Board shall 
seek a recommendation from the Historical Commission 

-64- 



prior to determining the historic or architectural 
significance of an existing building. 

(iii) Wetlands/Coastal Exclusion: For a lot which 

contains wetlands and/or flood plain, or which is 
subject to the Rivers Protection Act, only one-half 
the area which is designated as wetlands and/ or 
flood plain, or is subject to the Rivers Protection 
Act, may be considered in the lot area 
calculations. For the purposes of determining lot 
area, the Federal Insurance Flood Plain Maps (FIRM) 
and the Town of Ipswich General Wetlands By-Laws 
shall be used to determine flood plain, wetlands, 
and areas subject to the Rivers Protection Act. 

(iv) Maximum Density: The total allowable floor area 
obtained through the application of the formulae 
described in sub-paragraphs (i) and (ii) above, 
shall not exceed ten (10%) of the area of the lot. 

4. Development Requirements. 

a. Town Water: The development shall be served by a water 
system deemed adequate for fire protection and domestic 
use by the Water Commissioners and by the Fire Chief. 

b. Sanitary Sewer/ Septic: The development shall be served by 
the Town's sanitary sewer system or by one or more on-site 
disposal systems conforming to the State Environmental 
Code, Title V and the regulations of the Board of Health. 
If, however, in the judgment of the Board, the topography 
and/or soil conditions are such that it would be more 
efficient to allow (i) a private central sanitary sewer 
system, notwithstanding the lot's location in a Water 
Supply District, and/or (ii) allow an underground common 
septic system or individual septic systems to be placed in 
the preserved open space, this configuration may be 
permitted. Prior to making such judgment, the Planning 
Board shall seek the review and recommendations of the 
Board of Health, Department of Utilities, Board of Water 
Commissioners, and the Conservation Commission. If a GEPD 
is located within a Water Supply District and a private 
central sanitary sewer system is proposed, the Planning 
Board shall not approve a special permit under this 
SECTION unless and until said system shall have received a 
favorable recommendation from the Board of Water 
Commissioners, which recommendation shall not be 
unreasonably withheld. All systems are further subject to 
approval by the Board of Health and any other governmental 
authority having jurisdiction. 

c. Open Space Restriction: A minimum of thirty (30%) percent 
of the lot shall either be: 

(i) conveyed to the Town of Ipswich and accepted by it 
for open space use; 

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(ii) conveyed to the Commonwealth of Massachusetts as 

part of a state forest, park, or wildlife management 
area ; 

(iii) conveyed to a non-profit corporation, the principal 
purpose of which is the conservation of open space, 
and made subject to a conservation restriction 
prepared in accordance with the provisions of 
Section 31 and 33, inclusive, of Chapter 184 of the 
General Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts; 

(iv) made subject to a conservation restriction prepared 
in accordance with the provisions of Section 31 and 
33, inclusive, of Chapter 184 of the General Laws of 
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts running in favor 
of the Town and which shall provide that such land 
shall be kept, in perpetuity, in an open or natural 
state, in accordance with the above-noted sections 
of Chapter 184 of the General Laws. 

In designating the open space, the applicant shall apply the 
guidelines adopted by the Planning Board in May of 1997, entitled 
CRITERIA FOR EVALUATING PROPOSED OPEN SPACE . At least a portion 

of the open space shall be available for use by the general 
public, unless the applicant can provide compelling reasons to 
the Planning Board why such access would be infeasible. If it is 
deemed necessary to achieve the purposes of this subsection, the 
Planning Board may increase the open space minimum requirement by 
not more than 10%. 

d. Dimensional Regulations: 

(i) a minimum of one hundred (100) feet shall be 

provided between a GEPD and abutting lots and, a 
buffer strip consisting of landscaped area with a 
minimum depth of one hundred (100) feet shall be 
provided between the GEPD and any street. An entry 
drive, along with a gate house and appropriate 
signage, may be permitted within the buffer strip. 
If a boundary line of the GEPD is adjacent to 
permanent open space, such as Town, State, Federal 
or privately-restricted open space, the first thirty 
(3 0) feet of the setback from such open space shall 
be a landscaped buffer. The Planning Board may 
decrease or increase by not more than twenty (20%) 
percent any buffer area requirement if, after site 
plan review by the Board, the Board deems such 
action to be reasonable and appropriate. 

(ii) the area developed for commercial use, including 

buildings, parking, outdoor recreational structures, 
and areas paved for vehicular use, shall not exceed 
twenty (20%) percent of the total area of the lot. 
Walking or bicycle trails shall not be counted in 
the calculation of the twenty (20%) thirty (30%) 



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percent limitation. 

(iii) the development shall be subject to site plan review 
in accordance with the provisions of SECTION X . 

(iv) newly constructed or renovated buildings in a GEPD 
may be four stories in height, provided that the 
building height does not exceed the maximum height 
allowed under SECTION VI. G.2. of this by-law. 

(v) Notwithstanding anything to the contrary contained 
in this Zoning By-Law, in granting a special permit 
and site plan approval for a GEPD, the Planning 
Board may reduce any of the foregoing dimensional 
requirements, or increase the height requirement, to 
a maximum of twenty-five (25) percent. 

e. Streets and Further Subdivision : Any subdivision of the 
GEPD which is subject to MGL C.41 shall be in accordance 
with the Rules and Regulations Governing the Subdivision 
of Land in the Town of Ipswich. After issuance of a GEPD 
special permit and site plan approval, and establishment 
of the required open space for the GEPD, as a whole, the 
GEPD may be subdivided into lots which may be less than 
sixty (60) acres and may be held in separate ownership, 
provided that each portion of the subdivided site remains 
subject to all of the applicable terms and conditions of 

(i) the GEPD special permit, and 

(ii) the site plan approval for the improvements on such 
portion of the site. 

f. Phasing : Phasing of the GEPD shall be permitted either 
pursuant to phasing described in the initial special 
permit application or in subsequent special permit or site 
plan review applications. The special permit and site 
plan approval shall not be deemed to have lapsed so long 
as the applicant shall have commenced use of the Great 
Estate Preservation special permit or site plan approval 
in substantial accordance with the phasing time frames set 
forth in the special permit and site plan approval 
application. 

5. Special Permit Application Process 

All special permit applications for GEPD shall be made and 
filed on the appropriate application form. For an 
application to be considered complete, it shall provide all 
information required by the Rules and Regulations Governing 
Granting of Special Permits, available from the Department of 
Planning and Development, and by any regulations adopted in 
accordance with paragraph 9. below. 

The special permit application shall also be accompanied by 
nine (9) copies of a site development report, which shall 



-6.7- 



summarize how the proposed GEPD satisfies the special permit 
criteria being considered by the Planning Board. The site 
development report should include, at minimum, an outline of 
how the following issues will be addressed by the 
development: (a) pedestrian and vehicular access to the 
site; (b) public safety issues; (c) provision of 
landscaping/buffering; (d) protection of wildlife habitats; 

(e) provision of utilities; (f) open space and recreation; 

(g) water supply and drainage issues; (h) layout and density 
of site development; (i) the historic and/or architectural 
significance of existing buildings; and (j) building design 
and materials. To the extent possible, the information 
provided in the report shall be shown in map form, 
accompanied by written narrative. 

6. Review Criteria 

In addition to applying the Special Permit general conditions 
described in SECTION XI. , subsection J. , of this Zoning By- 
Law, and the standards, requirements, or conditions set forth 
in this SECTION IX. I., the Board shall review the special 
permit application in accordance with the following 
criterion: the proposed GEPD will, by its design and layout, 
succeed in (a) preserving open space for conservation and/or 
recreation purposes, and providing appropriate public access 
to the open space; (b) protecting natural features of the 
land which are important to the character of the town; and 
(c) preserving the buildings of the large estate properties 
in the RRA District. 

7 . Preliminary Review 

Prior to submitting a special permit application to the 
Planning Board for a GEPD, the applicant is strongly 
encouraged to submit a preliminary concept plan for review by 
the Planning Board and a Development Review Committee 
appointed by the Town Manager. The preliminary review shall 
provide an opportunity for the applicant to identify early in 
the process the preferences of the Planning Board and Review 
Committee relative to the development of the site. The 
Review Committee shall include the chairs of the Conservation 
Commission, Open Space Committee, Bay Circuit Trail 
Committee, and Historical Commission, or their designees; the 
Directors of the Town Departments of Utilities, Code 
Enforcement, Public Works, Public Safety, and Planning & 
Development; a professional architect; a professional 
landscape architect; and a professional civil engineer. 

The preliminary concept plan should show: (a) the location, 
height, density, and architectural treatment of all buildings 
proposed for construction or renovation; (b) the size, 
location and proposed use of the open space; (c) the location 

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of all access roads within and without the GEPD; (d) the type 
and probable location of the proposed utilities; and (e) a 
delineation of any wetlands or other environmentally- 
sensitive land on the property. 

8 . Advisory Opinion 

Within ten days (10) of receipt of a special permit 
application for a GEPD, the Planning Board shall transmit a 
copy of the application to the aforementioned Development 
Review Committee, which shall review the application and 
submit its recommendation to the Planning Board within 
thirty-five (35) days of the referral of the application. 

9. Adoption of Rules and Regulations: 

The Board shall adopt an application form and rules and 
regulations in accordance with the provisions of this 
subsection. Said rules and regulations shall specify the 
application process, type and number of required plans, and 
general requirements in order to assist the developer in 
complying with the intent of this subsection."; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as 
presented in Article 10 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, 
Special Town Meeting, and revised as follows: 

by amending part (2) of the article as follows: 

(1) amend "1. Purpose" by adding, after the sentence under "a.", 
the following language: "(For the purposes of this subsection, a 
Great Estate is defined as an architecturally significant 
residence and its formal landscape features and supporting 
structures, constructed prior to 1948 and situated on a minimum 
of sixty (60) acres)"; 

and by adding "b", to read as follows: "b. recognize and 
preserve the design integrity of landscape features, both natural 
and built, which contribute to the character of a Great Estate."; 
and by relettering "b.", "c", "d.", and "e.", to "c", "d.", 
"e.", and "f.", respectively; and 

(2) amend "2. Permitted Uses.", by adding, after the sentence 
under "e.", the following language: ", provided it is affiliated 
with a golf course which is a component of the GEPD" ; and 

i by deleting the first two words of "f.(ii)", "multi-family", and 
i substituting in lieu thereof the word "residential"; 

tby adding, after the sentence under "f.(i)", the following 

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language: "Any special permit approval shall include a condition 
which describes an appropriate method of ensuring that this 
provision is satisfied;" and 

by deleting the language under "i." and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: "i. retail shops, dining facilities, and 
similar accessory uses primarily to serve occupants, employees or 
guests . " ; and 

(3) amend "3. Density Standards.", by 

amending "a. Minimum Lot Size " as follows: 

in the first sentence, replace "shall" with the word "may"; after 
the words "permitted on", add the words ": (i) a lot having"; 
add, to the end of the first sentence, the phrase "which has 
remained substantially unchanged in lot configuration and size 
since December 31, 1996."; delete the third sentence in its 
entirety; and add, after the final sentence, the following 
language: "(ii.) a great estate as defined in l.a. above; and 
(iii.) buildings constructed prior to December 31, 1996 which 
contain in aggregate a minimum of 40,000 square feet of existing 
floor area. For the purposes of this subsection, floor area is 
defined as the aggregate gross floor area of all floors within 
all principal and all accessory buildings." 

amending "b. Floor Area of Development " as follows: 

delete "3,800" from the first sentence under "(i)" and substitute 
in lieu thereof "3,000"; 

delete, from the heading for "(ii)", the word "Area", and 
substitute in lieu thereof the word "Space", 

delete, from the second sentence under "(ii)", the words "all 
existing buildings determined by the Planning Board to have" and 
add immediately thereafter the words "the Great Estate and 
supporting structures, which are certified by the Historical 
Commission as having"; 

delete the final sentence under "(ii)" and substitute in lieu 
thereof the following language: "The Planning Board shall refer 
to the Secretary of the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation 
and Guidelines for Rehabilitating Historic Buildings for guidance 
when reviewing the buildings which have been, or are proposed to 
be, rehabilitated or renovated."; and 

delete from (iv) the words "ten percent (10%)" and substitute in 
lieu thereof "eight percent (8%)". 

(4) amend "4. Development Requirements." by: 

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amending "d. Dimensional Regulations: " as follows: 

add after "(i) a minimum", the word "setback"; 

add, to the end of the first sentence, the word "line"; 

add, to the third sentence under "(i)", after the words 
"privately-restricted open space," the words: "the Planning 
Board may require that the"; and delete, after "setback from such 
open space", the word "shall"; and 

add, at the end of the sentence under "(v)", the phrase ", 
provided that in no instance shall a building contain more than 
four stories . " ; and 

add a new paragraph, "(vi)", to read as follows: " (vi) newly 
constructed buildings in a GEPD, other than gatehouses, shall be 
setback at least two hundred and fifty feet (250) from a public 
way . " ; and 

amending "f . " Phasing " as follows: 

add, to the first sentence, after "Phasing of the GEPD" the words 
", as approved by the Planning Board,"; 

add, after the last sentence, the following sentence: "The 
Planning Board shall have the authority to require a performance 
! bond or other similar mechanism if it determines that such a 
i mechanism is necessary to ensure that the key components of the 
I project are satisfactorily completed." 

(5) amend "5. Special Permit Application Process" by: 

adding, to the third sentence, after "accompanied by", the 
following language: "a certification from the Historical 
Commission of all historically and/or architecturally significant 
buildings, landscape features and supporting structures located 
on the site, said certification to be based on the criteria set 
forth in Chapter XVI of the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich; and by"; and 

adding, to the fourth sentence, after "at minimum", the following 
language: "an inventory of natural resource features, wildlife 
and their habitat; an inventory of the Great Estate consistent 
with current standards required for documentation for nomination 
to the National Register of Historic Places, and a general 
inventory of all other existing buildings, structures and 
landscape features;" and after "the following issues", adding the 
\ words "and impacts"; and deleting (i) in its entirety and 
s substituting in lieu thereof the following language: "the 
{preservation and rehabilitation of the exterior features, 
c character and structural integrity of the Great Estate, and the 

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open space, vistas, stonework, gardens, and other historic 
landscape features and supporting structures associated with the 
Great Estate; and"; and adding, after "(j) building design and 
materials", the phrase ", including exterior elevations of 
existing and proposed buildings." 

(6) amend "6. Review Criteria" by: 

adding to (c) , after the words "preserving the buildings," the 
following language: "structures, and landscape features"; 

(7) amend "7. Preliminary Review" by: 

adding to (c) in the second paragraph, after the words "the 
location of all existing", the following language "and proposed 
parking areas and"; and 

adding, after the sentence under "(e)", the following sentence: 
"The preliminary concept plan should be accompanied by a 
certification from the Historical Commission of all historically 
and/or architecturally significant buildings, landscape features 
and supporting structures located on the site, said certification 
to be based on the criteria set forth in Chapter XVI of the 
General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich." 

(8) amend "8. Advisory Opinion" by: 

deleting, from the first sentence, "thirty-five (35)" and 
substituting in lieu thereof the words "forty-five (45)"; 

adding, after the first sentence, the following language: "The 
Committee's review of the special permit application shall be 
based on the site plan review criteria set forth in SECTION X. of 
the Protective Zoning By-Law." Seconded. 

Ms. Brooks and Mr. Ziegler spoke in favor. Planning Board, Board 
of Selectmen unanimously recommended. The Finance Committee 
voted 7 to 1 in favor with one abstention. 

Cathy Savoie moved to amend Article Ten, the Great Estate 
Preservation Development By-Law, as follows: (1st Amendment) 

Amending Paragraph 1(a), in the parenthetical defining a Great 
Estate, by changing the language from "sixty (60) acres" to "two 
hundred (200) acres"; 

Amending Paragraph 3(a)(i), regarding minimum lot size, by 
changing the language from "sixty (60) acres" (wherever it 
appears) to "two hundred (200) acres". Seconded. 

Cathy Savoie moved to amend Article Ten, the Great Estate 
Preservation By-Law, by revising Paragraph 8 to read as follows 



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(2nd Amendment) 

8. Advisory Opinion [s] 

Within ten (10) days of receipt of a special permit application 
for a GEPD, the Planning Board shall transmit a copy[ies] of the 
application to the aforementioned Development Review Committee 
[and to the Historical Commission,] which shall review the 
application and submit [their] recommendation [s] to the Planning 
Board within forty-five (45) days of the referral of the 
application. The Committee's review of the special permit 
application shall be based on the site plan review criteria set 
forth in SECTION X. of the Protective Zoning By-Law. Seconded. 
(Note: The new changes proposed by this amendment are bracketed) 

Mrs. Savoie spoke on the article and was asked by the Moderator 
to speak on the amendments only. She spoke in favor of the 
amendments. The Moderator asked if anyone else wanted to speak 
on the second amendment. Historical Commission member Bob Simmons 
spoke in favor of the second amendment. Board of Selectmen and 
Planning Board unanimously supported the second amendment. The 
Finance Committee voted 8 in favor with 1 abstention on the 
second amendment. Motion carried by a simple majority voice vote 
on the second amendment. 

The Finance Committee voted 8 in favor with 1 abstention on the 
first amendment. Board of Selectmen recommended 3 to 2 against 
the first amendment. The Planning Board supported the amendment. 
Glenn Warren, Mr. McNally and Mr. Engel spoke in favor of the 
first amendment. Motion carried by majority voice vote on the 
first amendment. 

Mrs. Savoie and Mr. Simmons continued to speak on the article . 
She recommended a master plan be developed for all great estates 
before development begins. Mrs. Savoie said, "Turner Hill is a 
wake-up call and we should plan carefully for this growth." 

Lenny Cavallaro moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. 
Richard Kallman and Mr. Beagan spoke against indefinite post- 
ponement. The vote to indefinitely postpone was defeated by a 
majority voice vote. 

Ipswich River Watershed Association director Kerry Mackin was 
concerned about water. She said, "There will be more demand for 
water, at least three or four times more than with single-family 
homes." Although, Ms. Mackin said she supported the concept of 
mixed-use development. Open Space Committee Chairman Glenn 
Hazelton spoke in support of the main motion as amended. The 
question was moved, seconded and so voted. On a hand count with 
313 in favor and 15 against, the main motion as amended (two 
amendments) passed. 



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ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL 
AND DENSITY REGULATIONS , subsection "I. Frontage Exception for 
Larger Lots ", as follows: 

(1) add the following sentence to paragraph d., after "The 
building setbacks are fifty (50%) percent greater than otherwise 
required in the RRA District.": "The building setbacks shall be 
measured from the property lines of that portion of the lot which 
complies with the lot width requirement established in subsection 
G., Paragraph 4 of this SECTION VI. " and 

(2) delete paragraph e. and substitute in lieu thereof the 
following: 

"e. There is not more than one other such lot contiguous to any 
portion of the lot."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by 
amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS , 
subsection "I. Frontage Exception for Larger Lots " f as presented 
in Article 11 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, Special 
Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL 
REGULATIONS r D. Flood Plain District as follows: 

(1) delete the first two sentences under the heading and 
substitute in lieu thereof the following paragraphs: 

"1. Purpose: The purposes of the Flood Plain District are to: 

a. Ensure public safety through reducing the threats to life 
and personal injury; 

b. Eliminate new hazards to emergency response officials; 

c. Prevent the occurrence of public emergencies resulting 
from water quality, contamination, and pollution due to 
flooding; 

d. Avoid the loss of utility services which if damaged by 
flooding would disrupt or shut down the utility network 

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and impact regions of the community beyond the site of 
flooding; 

e. Eliminate costs associated with the response and cleanup 
of flooding conditions; and 

f . Reduce damage to public and private property resulting 
from flooding waters. 

2. Applicability 

The Flood Plain District is established as an overlay 
district to all other zoning districts. All development in 
the district, including structural and non-structural 
activities, whether permitted by right or by special permit, 
shall be in compliance with Chapter 131, Section 40 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws and with the following: 

Section 3107 of the Massachusetts State Building Code which 

addresses flood plain and coastal high hazard areas (as of 

August 1, 1997, 708 CMR 2102.0, "Flood Resistant 
Construction") ; 

Wetlands Protection Regulations, Department of Environmental 
Protection (DEP) (as of August 1, 1997, 310 CMR 10.00); 

Inland Wetlands Restriction, DEP (as of August 1, 1997, 
302 CMR 6.00) ; 

Coastal Wetlands Restriction (as of August 1, 1997, 302 
CMR 4.00) ; and 

Minimum requirements for the Subsurface Disposal of Sanitary 
Sewage, (as of August 1, 1997, 310 CMR 15, Title 5). 

Any variances from the provisions and requirements of the 
above-referenced state regulations may only be granted in 
accordance with the required procedures of the applicable 
state regulations. 

(2) renumber the paragraph entitled "Development Requirements" 
from "1" to "2."; and 

(3) delete paragraph, "e", under subsection 1., and substitute in 
lieu thereof the following: 

"e. Incorporated herein by reference are the following: The 
Flood Insurance Study, Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, prepared 
iby the Federal Emergency Management Agency, October 17, 1984, on 
{file in the office of the Town Clerk; and the Flood Insurance 
FRate Maps, dated August 5, 1985, and revised July 2, 1992, on 
ffile in the office of the Department of Planning & Development."; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

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Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by 
amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , D. Flood Plain District 
as presented in Article 12 of the Warrant for the October 20, 
1997, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION VIII. SIGNS r as 
follows: 

(1) amend subsection C. Definitions by: 

a. revising the definition of " II luminat ion " by deleting the 
final sentence, and substituting in lieu thereof the following: 
"Externally-lit signs are allowed as of right; internally-lit 
signs, including enclosed or protected neon signs, are allowed 
only by special permit from the Zoning Board of Appeals. Exposed 
illuminated neon signs, as well as all flashing, changing, or 
intermittent signs (except for time/ temperature signs and holiday 
decorations), are expressly prohibited."; and 

b. revising paragraph 2.(b) under the definition of Temporary 
Signs by deleting the phrase "shall be no greater than thirty 
(3 0) square feet in area if placed across a public street;" and 
substituting in lieu thereof the following phrase: "shall be no 
greater than seventy-five (75) square feet in area if placed 
across a public street;"; and 

(2) amend subsection D. Sign Requirements per Zoning District by: 

a. amending paragraph 1. by deleting from (f) the phrase "the 
sign shall be no closer than ten (10) feet to the street line", 
and substituting in lieu thereof the following phrase: "shall be 
no closer than five (5) feet to the edge of street pavement,"; 

b. amending paragraph 3. by deleting from (d) the phrase "the 
sign shall not be located within ten (10) feet of the street 
line", and substituting in lieu thereof the following phrase: 
"shall not be located within five (5) feet of the edge of street 
pavement,"; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by 
amending " SECTION VIII. SIGNS " as presented in Article 13 of the 
Warrant for the October 20, 1997, Special Town Meeting, and 
revised as follows: 



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by deleting, under part (1) of the article, paragraph "a." in its 
entirety. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending " SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL 
AND DENSITY REGULATIONS B. Table of Dimensional and Density 
Regulations . " by : 

(1) replacing the dimensional and density values for multi-family 
uses assigned to "Highway Business" within said Table and 
substituting in lieu thereof the following dimensional and 
density values: 

Max. Min. 
" Min. Lot Min. Lot Min. Lot Min. Yard Bldg. Open 
use Area width Frontage Front Side Rear Area Space 



multi- 
family 



25,000+ 
5,000 
s.f ./DU"; 



125 



100 



50 



20 



25 



30 



50 



(2) replacing the dimensional and density values for multi-family 
uses assigned to "Business" within said Table and substituting in 
lieu thereof the following dimensional and density values: 



ii 

Use. 

multi- 
family 



Min. Lot 
Area 

5,000+ 
2,500 s.f. 
/DU up to 
six units 
and 5,000 
s.f ./DU 
for each 
unit over 
six" ; 



Max. Min. 
Min. Lot Min. Lot Min. Yard Bldg. Open 
Wi dt h Frontage F r o n t S ifle Rear Area S pace 



50 



50 



10 3 20 



80 



or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich by 
amending " SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS B. 
Table o f Dimensional and Density Regulations. " as presented in 
Article 14 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 



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Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION II. APPLICABILITY 
by adding a part D., to read as follows: 

"D. Municipal Construction Projects 

Municipal construction projects shall comply with all the 
requirements of this Protective Zoning By-Law, as amended, before 
the Town shall grant a building permit. No variation from the 
provisions of this by-law shall be allowed unless and until the 
municipality has obtained any and all variances and/or special 
permits as may be required in accordance with the provisions set 
forth elsewhere herein. For the purposes of this subsection, a 
municipal construction project means any development project, 
including demolition, building, construction, alteration, 
installation or addition, undertaken by the municipality directly 
by or through any agency, authority, department, division, or 
subset thereof."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as 
presented in Article 15 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, 
Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. 
The majority of the Finance Committee supported the motion. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by: 

(1) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use 
Regulations. f within said Table under the heading RESIDENTIAL by 
revising the use "Multi-family dwelling" by adding a footnote 
"19" after the SPB designations under the IR, B, and HB columns; 
said footnote 19 to read as follows: 

"19. Multi-family residential developments involving twenty-one 
(21) or more bedrooms, or eleven (11) or more dwelling units, are 
subject to the Inclusionary Housing Requirements in SECTION IX. H. 
of this zoning by-law." 

(2) amending Section IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , by adding the 
following subsection: 



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" H. Inclusionary Housin g Requirements 

1. Purpose and Intent 

The requirements of this subsection are established for the 
purpose of: 

a. increasing the supply of housing in the Town of Ipswich 
which is permanently available to and affordable by low 
and moderate income households; 

b. encouraging a greater diversity of housing 
accommodations to meet the needs of families and other 
Ipswich residents; and 

c. developing and maintaining a satisfactory proportion of 
the Town's housing stock as affordable units. 

2. Applicability 

These Inclusionary Housing Requirements shall apply to all 
multi-family residential developments involving twenty-one 
(21) or more bedrooms, or eleven (11) or more dwelling units. 
A development project shall not be segmented to avoid 
compliance with these requirements. 

3 . Requirements 

All residential developments subject to this subsection shall 
be required to set aside ten percent (10%) of the total 
number of dwelling units provided on the site as affordable 
housing. Affordable housing shall be defined as dwelling 
units which are rented or sold to, and occupied by, 
households earning up to 80% of the median area household 
income, as such median is defined by the United States 
Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) . 
Affordable rental units shall be "rent restricted" as such 
term is defined in the Federal Low-Income Housing Tax Credit 
Program, Internal Revenue Code Section 42(g)(2), such that 
rents, including utilities, are set at no more than thirty 
percent (30%) of the income limit, adjusted for bedroom size. 

4. Conditions of Approval 

a. Continued Af fordability 

Any special permit approval of a project subject to this 
subsection I. shall contain a condition requiring the 
recipient to ensure the long-term affordability of those 
units which meet the definition of affordable housing. 
The method employed for ensuring the long-term 
affordability of these units shall be limited to either 

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a deed covenant or a transference of ownership of the 
property to a local land trust. The method selected by 
the owner shall be subject to the approval by the Planning 
Board. 

b. Comparability 

Affordable units shall be dispersed throughout the site 
and shall be indistinguishable from market-rate units 
except in size, interior finish, fixtures and appliances. 

c. Family Units 

Except as otherwise provided by the Planning Board, 
affordable units shall contain a minimum of two (2) 
bedrooms and shall be in every way suitable for family 
occupancy. 

5. Off -site Location 

With the approval of the Planning Board, the inclusionary 
housing requirement may be met through the provision of some 
or all of the required affordable units on an alternative 
site or sites suitable for housing use. Affordable off -site 
units shall be newly created and at least equal in number to 
the affordable units which would have been provided on-site. 
Affordable off-site units required by this subsection may be 
located in an existing structure, provided that their 
construction constitutes a net increase in the number of 
dwelling units contained in the structures. Affordable units 
provided through this provision shall comply, in all respects 
other than on-site location, with the requirements of this 
subsection. 

6. Compliance 

a. Permit Conditions 

No special permit shall be issued without appropriate 

restrictions to ensure that the provisions of this 
subsection are made binding upon the applicant. 

b. Occupancy Conditions 

No certificate of occupancy shall be issued for any 
market-rate units in a development covered by this 
subsection until all deed covenants and/or other documents 
necessary to ensure compliance by the applicant with the 
requirements of this subsection have been executed."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

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Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as 
presented in Article 16 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, 
Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board and Board of Selectmen unanimously recommeded. 
The Finance Committee voted 8 in favor with 1 abstention. 
Questions on enforcement were answered with "Building Inspector". 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By- 
Law of the Town of Ipswich by: 

(1) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use 
Regulations. , FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS by: 

revising footnote 2. by deleting the phrase "screened by a solid 
fence from adjoining properties," and by substituting in lieu 
thereof the phrase "screened from adjoining properties by a solid 
fence erected in conformance with footnote 19 below,"; 

revising footnote 8. by adding, after the phrase "screened from 
outside view by a solid fence and gate at least ten (10) feet in 
height," the following phrase: "erected in conformance with 
footnote 19 below,"; 

revising footnote 11. by deleting the phrase "screened by a solid 
fence from adjoining properties," and substituting in lieu 
thereof the phrase "screened from adjoining properties by a solid 
fence erected in conformance with footnote 19 below,"; 

revising footnote 13. by adding, after "inground swimming pool", 
the phrase "and above-ground pool with a rim less than four feet 
in height", and by adding, after the first sentence, the 
following: "The required fence shall be erected in conformance 
with footnote 19 below,"; 

and by adding a footnote, "19", to read as follows: 

"19. Fences or walls shall be subject to the following 
requirements : 

a) Fences or walls along the rear or side lines of any lot shall 
not exceed six (6) feet in height except by Special Permit 
from the Zoning Board of Appeals. For fences that extend 
beyond the required front yard setback (or the existing 
principal building, whichever is closer to the street) , the 
building inspector shall have the authority to require that it 
be open and less than six feet in height. This requirement 
shall be based on a determination that the proposed fence 

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would create an undue safety or traffic hazard by reason of 
impeding minimum sight distance requirements as established by 
the American Association of State Highway Transportation 
Officials (AASHTO) . 

c) All fences shall be installed so that the finished side faces 
the abutting properties. 

d) A building permit shall be obtained for installing any fence 
four feet in height or greater. 

e) All applications for fence installation shall include a plot 
plan showing the location of the proposed fencing."; and 

(2) amending " section vi. dimensional and density regulations b. 
Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations. TABLE OF 
DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS FOOTNOTES" by revising 
footnote 17. to delete the word "fences"; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John Beagan moved to see if the Town will 
vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich 
as presented in Article 17 of the Warrant for the October 20, 
1997, Special Town Meeting, and revised as follows: 

(1) by amending footnote "19" under part (1) of the article by: 

deleting the first sentence of paragraph (a) in its entirety; 

deleting the first three words of the second sentence in 
paragraph (a) and substituting in lieu thereof the words "For 
fences"; and 

adding to the end of the sentence in paragraph (c) the following 
phrase: "which extends beyond the required front yard setback 
(or the existing principal building, whichever is closer to the 
street)." Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ART I CL E IS 

To see if the Town will vote to accept Longspur Road as a town 
street, as shown on plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan, 
Longspur Road, Ipswich, Massachusetts, drawn by Andrew Agapow, 
Registered Land Surveyor, dated September 26, 1997", said plan 
being on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and further to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement 
to use said street for all purposes for which public ways are 
used in the Town; or to take any other action relative thereto. 



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Planning Board member John Beagan moved that the Town vote (1) to 
accept Longspur Road as a town street, as presented in Article 18 
of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, Special Town Meeting, 
and (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an 
easement to use said street for all purposes for which public 
ways are used in the Town. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to accept Ashley Lane as a town 
street as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: A.C. 
Builders, scale: 1" to 40 feet, dated July 15, 1993 and revised 
on September 16, October 14, and November 12, 1993, prepared and 
stamped by Peter J. Ogren, registered professional land surveyor 
and professional engineer, and recorded at the Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 287, Plan 32, a copy of 
which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk 
(hereinafter "Ashley Lane") ; and further to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to acquire by gift said street to use for all 
purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to accept Ashley Lane as a town street as presented in 
Article 19 of the Warrant for the October 20, 1997, Special Town 
Meeting; and (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire 
by gift said street to use for all purposes for which public ways 
are used in the Town. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to accept Adeline Drive and 
Alderson Drive as town streets as shown on the "Definitive 
Subdivision Plan, Owner: Adeline A. Perley Trust, scale: 1" to 40 
feet, dated May 27, 1993, and revised on 7/6/93, 7/13/93, 
7/19/93, 7/30/93, 8/5/93 and 8/25/93, prepared by Civil 
Environmental Consultants, Bruce P. Eaton, Registered 
Professional Land Surveyor and James Alfred O'Day, Professional 
Engineer, and recorded at the Essex South District Registry of 
Deeds, Plan Book 287, Plan 32, a copy of which plan is on file in 
the office of the Town Clerk; and (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said streets for 
all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; or to 
take any other relative action thereto. 

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Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that action on this 
article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. Motion to 
indefinitely postpone action on this article carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote to designate the following parcels 
of land, each having been acquired by the Town by tax title, to 
be under the care, custody, and control of the Conservation 
Commission: in the area of Marsh Hundreds (Assessor's Map 6, 
Lot 12); 106 Jeffrey's Neck Road (Assessor's Map 23A, Lot 3); and 
in the area of Topsfield Road (Assessor's Map 52, Lot 3); or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Conservation Committee member Wayne Castonguay moved that the 
Town vote to designate the following parcels of land, each having 
been acquired by the Town by tax title, to be under the care, 
custody, and control of the Conservation Commission: in the area 
of the Marsh Hundreds (Assessor's Map 6, Lot 12); 17 Beachview 
Road (Assessor's Map 22D, Lot 18); 106 Jeffrey's Neck Road 
(Assessor's Map 23A, Lot 3); and 19 Hodges Way (Assessor's Map 
23C, Lot 16C) . The motion was seconded and then withdrawn. 

Mr. Castonguay then moved that the Town vote to designate the 
following parcels of land, each having been acquired by the Town 
by tax title, to be under the care, custody, and control of the 
Conservation Commission: in the area of the Marsh Hundreds 
(Assessor's Map 6, Lot 12); 106 Jeffrey's Neck Road (Assessor's 
Map 23A, Lot 3); and in the area of Topsfield Road (Assessor's 
Map 52, Lot 3). The corrected motion was seconded. 

Planning Board, Finance Committee, Board of Selectmen and 
Conservation Commission unanimously recommended the motion as 
restated. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ART ICL E 22 

To see if the Town will vote to designate a certain way located 
in the area of Town Farm Road "Highland Cemetery Drive" as under 
the care, custody and control of the Board of Cemetery and Park 
Commissioners; said way having been determined by the Land Court 
of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts as not being a public way 
(Prisby v. Planning Board) ; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen James Engel moved that the 
Town vote to designate a certain way located in the area of Town 
Farm Road "Highland Cemetery Drive" as under the care, custody 
and control of the Board of Park and Cemetery Commissioners; said 
way having been determined by the Land Court of the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts as not being a public way (Prisby v. Planning 



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Board; Misc. Case # 189333) . Seconded. 

Finance Committee, Board of Selectmen and Planning Board 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 3 

To see if the Town will vote to transfer the care, custody and 
control of the property described below to the Board of Selectmen 
for the purpose of sale and to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to sell and convey, for a minimum purchase price of $8,000, a 
thirteen-foot wide, 546+/- square foot portion of Parcel 107 on 
Assessor's Map 42A, subject to the following conditions: (1) that 
the land be surveyed to determine the exact boundaries of the 
property, said survey to be done at the expense of the purchaser; 

(2) that the purchaser erect a fence, of a type approved by the 
Town's Open Space Committee, along the southern boundary of the 
parcel; (3) that the purchaser post a bond equivalent to the cost 
of erecting said fence, which shall be available to the Town if 
the fence is not erected within twelve months (12) of the sale of 
the property; and (4) that the proceeds from the sale be placed 
in the Conservation Fund established under General Laws Chapter 
40, Section 8C, to be used for the purpose of funding 
improvements to riverfront areas; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to transfer the 
care, custody and control of the property described below to the 
Board of Selectmen for the purpose of sale and to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to sell and convey, for a minimum purchase 
price of $8,000, a thirteen-foot wide, 546+/- square foot portion 
of Parcel 107 on Assessor's Map 42A, subject to the following 
conditions: (1) that the land be surveyed to determine the exact 
boundaries of the property, said survey to be done at the expense 
of the purchaser; (2) that the purchaser erect a fence, of a type 
approved by the Town's Open Space Committee, along the northern 
boundary of the parcel conveyed pursuant to this authorization; 

(3) that the purchaser post a bond equivalent to the cost of 
erecting said fence, which shall be available to the Town if the 
fence is not erected within twelve months of the sale of the 
property; and (4) that the proceeds from the sale be placed in 
the Conservation Fund established under General Laws Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, to be used for the purpose of funding improvements to 
riverfront areas. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4 to 1 in favor. The Finance Committee 
approved the article by a slim majority because town officials 
had been negotiating in good faith with the family for over two 
years. The Planning Board and Open Space Committee recommended 
in favor. 

Finance Committee Chairman Clark Ziegler said, "The lot on County 






-85- 



Street is not a park, it doesn't look like a park and was never 
used as a park." Carl Gardner, using an overhead projector and 
screen, showed the plot plan of the strip of town-owned land on 
County Street and spoke against the sale of the property. Joni 
Soffron, one of the dissenters on the Finance Committee, asked 
whether the Rivers Protection Act would permit a driveway to be 
constructed on that land. Conservation Committee member Wayne 
Castonguay said no, but added that the Maguires had made their 
request prior to the act ' s passage and would have been grand- 
fathered in. Bill Maguire disclosed his desire to purchase 
the 

lot in order to build a driveway and install a side door for a 
second entrance. Former Planning Board Chairman Barbara Ostberg 
spoke against the sale of the property and read a letter from 
former Finance Committee member Alice Shurcliff, who offered to 
buy the entire piece of property for $30,000 and give it back to 
the town for a park. Moderator Grimes ruled the letter out of 
order since it was not on the warrant. Finance Committee member 
John Bruni, a neighbor of the Maguires, spoke for the Maguires. 
Selectman Pat McNally, the only selectman to vote against the 
article, suggested the entire area be transformed into a park. 
Finance Committee member Ray Morley agreed with Mr. McNally. An 
amendment handed to the Moderator was ruled out of order. The 
question was moved, seconded and so voted. On a hand count with 
112 in favor and 102 against, the motion failed by 52 percent 
vote. (2/3 majority was received) 

ART ICL E 24 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
to acquire a parcel of land located in the Dow Reservoir 
watershed off High Street, believed to be owned by Stephen J. 
Hussar and Ann K. Novak-Hussar (Assessors Map 20C, Lot 5) as 
recorded at Essex (South District) Registry of Deeds, Book 894 6, 
Page 239) ; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire 
said parcel by purchase, gift, or otherwise; and (3) to determine 
whether said appropriation shall be met by the transfer of 
available funds or shall be raised by taxes; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Conservation Committee member Wayne Castonguay moved that the 
Town vote: (1) to appropriate $15,100 to acquire a parcel of 
land located in the Dow Reservoir watershed off High Street, 
believed to be owned by Stephen J. Hussar and Ann K. Novak-Hussar 
(Assessors Map 20C, Lot 5) as recorded at Essex (South District) 
Registry of Deeds, Book 8946, Page 2 39) ; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to acquire said parcel by purchase, gift, or 
otherwise; and (3) to raise this appropriation by transfer of 
$15,100 from Water Surplus. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Conservation Commission 
and Planning Board unanimously recommended. Motion carried by 

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1 



umanimous voice vote 



TTo see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
tto sell and convey for a minimum purchase price to be established 
tby Town Meeting and to execute any and all necessary instruments 
tfor a parcel of land situate in the area of Seaview Road 
((Assessor's Map 22D, Parcel 92); or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

^Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: (1) to authorize 

tthe Board of Selectmen to sell and convey, subject to a surface 
and subsurface drainage easement and a scenic vista easement 
reserved by the Town, a parcel of land situate in the area of 
Seaview Road (Assessor's Map 22D, Parcel 92), for a minimum 

:purchase price of $1,000; and (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to execute any and all necessary instruments therefor; 

tthe proceeds from the sale of said land to be placed in the 
Conservation Fund. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 
.unanimously recommended. Motion carried by simple majority voice 
I vote . 

ARTICLE 2 6 

!To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the 
ITown of Ipswich, "CHAPTER XI GENERAL ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS", 

" Section 13. Licenses and Permits - Revocation or Suspension for 

Non-Payment of Taxes or Assessments ", 

subsection "(a)", in the sixth line by inserting a comma after 
the word "charges" and by inserting the words "including amounts 
assessed under the provisions of Section 2 ID of Chapter 40 of the 
General Laws," immediately thereafter; and 

subsection "(b)", in the first line after the word "suspend", by 
inserting the words "a building permit, or"; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to amend the 
General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, "CHAPTER XI GENERAL 
ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS", " Section 13. Licenses and Permits - 

Revocation or Sus pension for Non-Payment of T a xe s or 

Assessments " as presented in Article 26 of the Warrant for the 
October 20, 1997, Special Town Meeting. Seconded. 

J Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Planning Board 

i unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 7 

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To see if the Town will vote, under the provisions of Chapter 43B 
qf the General Laws of Massachusetts, to adopt an order under 
Section 10(a) thereof proposing the following amendment to the 
Town Charter, subject to the approval of the Attorney General 
pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be submitted to the voters 
in accordance with Section 11 thereof at that part of the next 
Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1998: 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 
620 of the Acts of 1966) by deleting Section 16 thereof, entitled 
"Board of Public Welfare"; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote, under the 
provisions of Chapter 43B of the General Laws of Massachusetts, 
to adopt an order under Section 10(a) thereof proposing the 
following amendment to the Town Charter, subject to the approval 
of the Attorney General pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be 
submitted to the voters in accordance with Section 11 thereof at 
that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 
1998: amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by 
deleting Section 16 thereof, entitled "Board of Public Welfare." 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. (This requires a 
majority vote in the 4/13/98 referendum.) 

ARTIC LE 23 

To see if the Town will vote, under the provisions of Chapter 43B 
of the General Laws of Massachusetts, to adopt an order under 
Section 10(a) thereof proposing the following amendment to the 
Town Charter, subject to the approval of the Attorney General 
pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be submitted to the voters 
in accordance with Section 11 thereof at that part of the next 
Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 1998: 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Charter (Chapter 
620 of the Acts of 1966) by adding the following paragraph to 
Section 13 " Boards and Offices to be Appointed by the Town 
Manager " : 

"The director of the Ipswich Public Library shall be appointed by 
the town manager with the approval of the Board of Library 
Trustees. The town manager may remove the director of the Ipswich 
Public Library, with the approval of the Board of Library 
Trustees, for just cause, following a hearing."; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote, under the 
provisions of Chapter 43B of the General Laws of Massachusetts, 

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to adopt an order under Section 10(a) thereof proposing the 
following amendment to the Town Charter, subject to the approval 
of the Attorney General pursuant to Section 10(c) thereof, to be 
submitted to the voters in accordance with Section 11 thereof at 
that part of the next Annual Town Meeting devoted to balloting in 
1998: amend the Town Charter (Chapter 620 of the Acts of 1966) by 
adding the following paragraph to Section 13 " Boards and Offices 
to be Appointed by the Town Manager ": 

"The director of the Ipswich Public Library shall be appointed by 
the town manager with the approval of the Board of Library 
Trustees. The director of the Ipswich Public Library shall be 
appointed by the town manager with the approval of the Board of 
Library Trustees. The town manager may remove the director of the 
Ipswich Public Library, with the approval of the board of library 
trustees, for just cause, following a hearing." Seconded. 

The motion was amended and seconded to delete the (duplicative) 
second sentence, "The director of the Ipswich Public Library 
shall be appointed by the town manager with the approval of the 
Board of Library Trustees." 

The Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended the amended motion. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote on the amended motion. (This requires a majority vote 
in the 4/13/98 referendum.) 

ART IC LE 29 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money contained in this 
warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced 
and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of Proposition 
2%, so called; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that this article be postponed 
indefinitely. Seconded. Motion to indefinitely postpone action 
on this article carried by unanimous voice vote. 

Motion to adjourn the Special Town Meeting was seconded and 
passed. Meeting adjourned at 12:09 a.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting 
houses in the Town, and by publication at least fourteen (14) 
days prior to the time for holding said meeting in a newspaper 
published in, or having a general circulation in, the Town of 
Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this twenty-ninth day of September in the 
year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Seven. 



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******** 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
James R. Engel, Chair 

Following municipal elections in April of 1997 , the Board 
reorganized choosing James R. Engel as Chair and Edward B. 
Rauscher as Vice-Chair. 

Beyond the usual cycle of business throughout the year, the Board 
of Selectmen encouraged and supported the efforts of the Town 
Manager and the municipal staff to address the issue of team 
building in a significant way during the year. Recognizing that 
the Board of Selectmen is an integral part of this process, the 
Board participated with Town staff in the development of a vision 
statement for the community. This vision statement and its 
resultant goals and objectives will serve as a blueprint for 
future decisions and choices made regarding Town services and 
initiatives. Contained within this activity were efforts to 
formalize the process by which the Town Manager's performance is 
evaluated by the Board of Selectmen. A key element of this newly 
established review procedure is the establishment of goals and 
objectives for the Manager based on the guiding principles agreed 
to in the vision statement. 

Although not directly involved, the Board of Selectmen has been 
participating in the School Building Project by virtue of 
membership on the School Building Committee. This is in keeping 
with the concept of the new school being a school and community 
project. An associated issue is re-use of the Whipple Middle 
School building. The present schedule for the use of the middle 
school building is, at a minimum, through August of 1999. The 
School Committee is expected to declare the building as surplus, 
retaining custody of the playing fields and the annex building. 
At that point, the Board of Selectmen becomes responsible for the 
building. The Board has initiated the process of finding 
alternative uses for the facility and sees success in this area 
as essential to the retention of the Third District Court in 
Ipswich, a likely major tenant of a re-used facility. 

Maintenance of the Cable Emergency Room continues to be a high 
priority item for the Board. Through the Cable Emergency Room 
Committee (and in particular the efforts of its chair, Mark 
Coltin) the Board has indicated to Beverly Hospital in no 
uncertain terms that the Town of Ipswich will insist on the 
facility being operated in accordance with prior agreements with 
the Town. At the same time, the Board has stated that it is open 
to suggested changes to that arrangement which may be of mutual 
benefit. 

Through the year, the Board has also worked with the Coastal 
Pollution Control Committee acting on a large number of 
recommendations regarding reducing pollution of the Ipswich River 
and its important economic asset, the shellfish beds. A Town by- 

-90- 



law regulating the disposition of animal wastes and the 
installation of systems for treating direct discharges of storm 
water and surface drainage to the river were part of this effort 




Balloons and a chocolate cake marked the 20th 
anniversary of George E. Howe as town manager. 
He assumed the office on August 1, 1997. 



******** 

TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

Department directors, the town manager, and in latter phases the 
Board of Selectmen engaged in several months of training aimed at 
improving teamwork and developing a Vision for the future of the 
Town. The Town's Vision: "Promoting an Outstanding Quality of 
Life" has been used as the basis for development of a consensus- 
based, thematically focused budget submission for Fiscal Year 
1999. 

In the realm of personnel management, the Town reached 
settlements with its clerical and fire unions for the current 
fiscal year. MIS director Dan Parker, Building Inspector Jim 
Sperber, Planning Assistant Paula Grillo, and Conservation Agent 
Kathryn Campbell joined the management team this past year. 
Service pins were issued to seventy-three employees with ten 
years or more of service with the Town. Dan Parker oversaw the 
installation of the Town Hall local area network. 

An effort has been made this year to update the Town's various 
policies and to consolidate them in a readily accessible manual. 
An initiative was begun with The Trustees of Reservations to 
secure beach access privileges to non-resident business property 
owners. The soon-to-be-released Administrative Manual was 
updated and awaits final changes after citizen action in ballot 
referendum. 

The Cable Hospital Emergency Room Ad Hoc Committee strenuously 
(and to date) successfully has helped preserve the presence of 



-91- 



the Cable Emergency Room on the same basis and financing as the 
Town has supported since it first entered into its contract with 
Beverly Hospital in 1987. 

Several construction projects were commenced in 1997, among them 
additions to the Public Library and to the Wastewater Treatment 
Plant. Repairs were completed on the Winthrop Street Bridge; and 
designs were prepared for a major overhaul to the County Street 
Bridge, hopefully the last major bridge renovation for a 
generation. Designs were commissioned for an addition to the 
Water Treatment Plant. Faced with a funding shortfall, we were 
unable to proceed with construction of an addition to the Central 
Fire Station to house the new Quint apparatus. 

Market Street received major improvements this year, designed to 
make streetscape more pedestrian-friendly. Plans were developed 
for the footbridge over the Ipswich River, and for improvements 
to Central Street through Lord Square; both projects are 
anticipated to be commenced in the ensuing year. 

In the area of planning and grant writing, Ipswich was successful 
in securing the third year of funding for the downtown 
revitalization; infrastructure and streetscape improvements; and 
some $417,000 for construction of the footbridge as part of the 
riverwalk. A "one-stop shopping" manual was issued to help guide 
applicants through the permitting process for property 
development. A study was begun on potential re-use of the Middle 
School, occasioned by the new school construction and by the 
desire of the Trial Court to secure larger quarters in Ipswich 
for the Ipswich District Court. 

Finally, but not least, several environmental initiatives were 
commenced this year: implementation of a bylaw designed to help 
reduce the problem of infiltration and inflow of extraneous flows 
into the Town's sanitary sewer system; installation of stormwater 
treatment facilities on County Street and Water Street; and 
design of a new force main for the Wastewater Treatment Facility. 
Efforts were continued on behalf of the residents to help 
mitigate the adverse impacts of the commuter rail extension 
project, with respect to corridor screening and to delay of 
imposition of the railroad whistle rule. 



******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY - Charles D. Surpitski, Director 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Chief of Police 

The Police Department, as statistics below indicate, was 
extremely busy over the past year. Issues of disorder, violence, 
property crimes, traffic, and drugs continued to negatively 
impact the quality of life of our citizens. 



-92- 



The Department undertook a major initiative in the area of 
domestic violence. Awarded a grant from the United States 
Department of Justice, the Department extensively trained its 
officers in domestic violence law, investigation of the crime, 
and victimization. With the communities of Hamilton, Wenham, and 
Topsfield, and the private advocacy organization Help for Abused 
Women and Children (HAWC) , we created a domestic violence 
response team of officers and advocates to ensure safe and 
judicial treatment for victims of this crime. Our 
accomplishments in this field are sure to become a national 
model. 

The Department continued its innovative patrol strategies, the 
D.A.R.E. program, drug enforcement regional association, and 
increased traffic and parking enforcement efforts. We undertook 
an elderly outreach initiative that is being warmly received. We 
trained our officers in areas that will provide meaningful 
investigation of crimes, crime trends, and officer safety. 

The Department, along with the Town of Topsfield and our computer 
vendor, was fortunate to receive a major grant to study the issue 
of underage drinking. This study will be implemented next year. 
We were also fortunate to receive and participate in a number of 
other initiatives that will translate to better public service. 

Finally, we thank you for your continued assistance and financial 
support of the department. 

Assaults 55 

Breaking & Entering 54 

Larcenies 158 

Motor Vehicle Thefts & Recoveries 23 

Forgery 64 

Fraud 2 

Malicious Damage 156 

Weapons 13 

Domestic Disputes 197 

Missing & Runaways 65 

Medical Aid 581 

Accidents 505 

Protective Custody 20 

Calls for Service 8489 



******** 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Daniel J. Gaumont, Fire Chief 

The Fire Department has completed another successful year. The 

Department met its challenges through the combined efforts of 18 

full-time fire fighters supplemented by a call force of 25 part- 
time personnel. 

-93- 



The Department, along with the Police Department, purchased an 
innovative piece of ice rescue equipment in late winter. Called 
"Rescue Alive," it has improved both Departments 1 ability to 
respond to ice rescue emergencies. Its design allows rescue 
personnel to traverse one-half inch ice without breaking through, 
while providing an extremely stable rescue platform. 

Equipment was upgraded in the Fire Department this year. Some of 
the acquisitions were new protective clothing for full-time fire- 
fighters, a new breathing air compressor, and the new aerial 
ladder truck. The truck, a Quint, has a 100 ' aerial ladder, a 
1500 gallon per minute fire pump, carries 400 gallons of water, 
has 1000+ feet of fire hose, and 115 feet of ground ladders. The 
design provides the operational capabilities of a pumper and an 
aerial ladder, all in one truck. 

The Fire Department applied for, and received, a grant from the 
Commonwealth as part of the Student Awareness of Fire Education 
(SAFE) program. This year's grant was for $4075. Funds will be 
used to provide fire safety education to school children. 

The Department responded to 1382 requests for service, which 
included a variety of medical emergencies, fires, hazardous 
material incidents, motor vehicle incidents, and rescues. The 
entire Department's response during April's blizzard was a fine 
example of the Department's ability to protect the community 
regardless of threat or condition. 

Incidents: 

Fire 103 

Rescue (Medical, MVA, etc.) 611 

Hazardous Conditions 39 

Other Services 662 

Inspections: 

Fire Alarm 3 06 

Oil Burner 106 

Safety 373 



******** 

ANIMAL CONTROL 

Harry Leno, Animal Control Officer 

This past year Animal Control focused on the continuing rabies 
epidemic and also on the new Animal Waste By-law. Preventive 
efforts have included the publications of articles in the local 
media and presentations before various groups. The Department 
continued to receive numerous quarantine orders which were 
carefully monitored to ensure that domestic animals bitten had 
not become rabid. Monitoring also ensures the safety of animal 
owners and their families. 



-94- 



The Ipswich Humane Group continued their fundraising efforts for 
the new pound addition. We are hoping for 1998 to be the year. 

Responsible pet ownership through education continued to be a 
priority of both this department and of the Ipswich Humane 
Society. Making the public aware of issues such as the 
importance of inoculation, abandoned pets, and domestic pet 
contact with wildlife is essential to improve quality of animal 
life and the prevention of contagious diseases. 

Animals Adopted 104 

Animals Killed by Cars 260 

Citations Issued 103 

Complaints Received 3734 

Complaints Investigated 3403 

Dog Bites 15 

Dogs & Cats Euthanized 3 

Dog Licenses Issued 1544 

Kennel Licenses Issued 54 

Dogs Picked Up 156 

Rabies Quarantine Orders 103 

Rabies Quarantine Order Releases 91 

Rabies Quarantine Orders to be Released. ... 12 
Animals Found 222 

******** 

HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Harbormaster 

Sergeant John Poirier, Officer in Charge 

Charles B. Schwartz, Michael Kenney, Peter Nikas, Assistant 

Harbormasters 

The Harbors Department had another busy year in 1997. Ipswich 
waterways continue to be a magnet for recreational opportunities 
by boaters. 

The Department began a number of initiatives over the past year 
to provide better service to the public, which included more 
meaningful patrol efforts. A patrol sheet designed to track the 
daily activities of boaters was instituted, as was an increased 
effort to educate boaters as to safety and regulatory 
requirements. A concerted effort was undertaken to improve 
safety in our many creeks by using proper signs coupled with 
aggressive enforcement. 

Training continued to be a Department priority. The Department 
took advantage of many training opportunities offered by the U.S 
Coast Guard and the Massachusetts Environmental Police. We 
intend to conduct joint operations with these agencies in the 
future. Our goal is to improve overall boater safety on our 
waterways . 

We are again indebted to our Harbor Watch volunteers for their 



-95- 



cooperation and assistance. Our efforts with regard to their 
training, especially in first aid, was recognized by the North 
Shore Regional Water Safety Task Force. We hope to continue this 
effort, in more depth, in the future. 

Following is a breakdown of fees collected by the Department: 

542 Mooring Permits Issued 
262 Seasonal Launching Permits 

There was one collision between boats, and nine people were 
rescued from sinking boats. 

******** 

SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 
Philip A. Kent, Constable 

The past year was an excellent one for the shellf isherman. There 
was an abundance of clams, few rainfall closures, and no red tide 
closures. Monitoring of the resource indicates that the ensuing 
year should be excellent as well. 

In addition to our enforcement efforts to ensure that the 
Shellfish Regulations are being properly adhered to, the 
Department continued to work to improve the management of our 
resource and the environmental quality of the areas in which it 
is found. We are indebted to the Shellfish Advisory Board for 
its input and guidance, to the Commonwealth of Massachusetts for 
their assistance in water quality management, to the Coastal 
Pollution Control Committee of the Town and other local and State 
agencies and individuals who continue to take an interest in the 
health of shellf ishing in Ipswich. 

A total of 25,284 bushels of clams were commercially harvested 
over the past year. This would be in addition to those taken by 
recreational diggers. 

There were 186 commercial permits, 310 resident permits, and 145 
non-resident permits issued. 

******** 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

David R. Clements, Director 

John R. Clogston, Jr. , Assistant Director 

The year 1997 was a very busy year for Emergency Management. The 
Department was activated and opened during several major 
emergencies caused by expected as well as unexpected effects of 
storms and search and rescues. During these incidents, the 
Department was in constant contact with state and local officials 
and was prepared to handle emergencies as they developed. 



-96- 



Incident #1 - April Fools Day Storm 

On March 31, 1997, the Department was activated by Area 1 MEMA to 
anticipate and deal with the effects of a major snow storm. Due 
to widespread power outages and downed trees blocking major and 
secondary roadways, a State of Emergency was declared which 
lasted 48 hours. During this time, the EOC was activated to open 
shelters and to provide transportation. In all, ten to twelve 
people received personal safety assistance. 

Incident #2 - Search and Rescue 

On May 21, 1997, the Department was activated by the Director of 
Public Safety, Charles Surpitski, to assist in search efforts in 
the State forest surrounding Topsfield Road in Ipswich. The 
search was successful in locating a woman who had been missing 
overnight. Under the direction of David Clements, the Department 
set up a command post in the Masonic Temple facilitating the 
centralized function for all EOC departments providing local and 
State coordination and communication. 

Incident #3 - Search and Rescue 

In June 1997, the Department was activated by the Director of 
Public Safety, Charles Surpitski, to assist in search efforts in 
the State forest behind Doyon School in Ipswich to locate a lost 
child. Under the direction of David Clements, the Department set 
up a field command post facilitating the centralized function for 
all EOC departments providing local and State coordination and 
communication. The child was quickly located unharmed. 

Incident #4 - Pubic Safety Assistance 

The Department provided 10,000 kilowatts of light and parking 
management at the Whipple Middle School for the October Special 
Town Meeting. 

The Department continued to distribute booklets, "What To Do In 
An Emergency," to public buildings and to local banks for use by 
Ipswich residents. The Department also continued to train its 
personnel in all phases of emergency management. The Director 
attended monthly meetings and training sessions at Area 1 
Headquarters in Tewksbury. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS - Armand T. Michaud, Director 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 
Armand T. Michaud, Manager 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the 
following divisions: Public Works Administration, Highway, 
Forestry, Cemetery/Parks, Equipment Maintenance, Building 
Maintenance, Transfer Station, Sanitation (rubbish disposal and 
recycling) , and Snow and Ice control. Each division is charged 
with particular responsibilities relating to its duties. When 

-97- 



additional manpower is required to perform specific tasks, 
personnel are interchanged within the divisions. 

Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the Public 
Works Divisions: 

SNOW AND ICE CONTROL 

The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during the 
winter months. The work consists of plowing roads, hauling snow, 
sanding and salting roadways, cleaning catch basins, clearing 
snow away from hydrants, and answering miscellaneous complaints. 
Other personnel assisting the Public Works crews during the 
height of snow storms were from the Cemetery, Water, and Water 
Treatment Departments. The winter of 1996/97 had a snowfall of 
44". 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 
Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 

All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Town 
Garage. At present there are 54 pieces of motorized equipment 
that must be kept in good operating condition to insure its 
availability when needed. Operation cost records showing 
maintenance and gas/oil expenses on each vehicle can be 
ascertained from the Public Works Administration Office in the 
Town Hall. A street sweeper, a sander, and two pickup trucks 
were purchased this year. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the Town 
Hall, Police Station, and Municipal Garage throughout the year. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 
Norman Stone, Foreman 

The Highway Division, which is the largest in the Public Works 
Department, is charged with the maintenance and repairing of the 
Town's streets and drainage systems. The winter schedule 
consists mainly of Snow and Ice Control and routine maintenance 
which does not require excavations. During the other three 
seasons, the men are kept busy with projects varying from road 
construction to street sweeping. 

Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing the 
Town's drains, repairing sidewalks, and maintenance on all signs. 

All catch basins in Town were cleaned. Several plugged drains 
were cleared. 

Pineswamp Road, 1/2 Waldingfield Road, Labor-in-Vain Road, and 
the Estes Street/Kimball Street area were reclaimed and hot 
topped. New concrete sidewalks are in place in the Estes Street 

-98- 



area. Winter Street, Safford Street, Cherry Street, and Scott 
Hill Road had a 2" overlay of hot top. 

Street sweeping was performed twice a week in the downtown area 
from April to December. All Town roads and sidewalks were swept 
in the spring to rid them of winter sand deposits. 

Crosswalks, parking spaces, and traffic lines were painted in the 
downtown areas. Crosswalks were painted with white tiger 
stripes. Also 142,239 lineal feet of center lines and fog lines 
were painted. 

All gravel roads were graded twice in 1996/97. (April and 
November) 

Other projects included setting up voting booths for the election 
and setting up for the April Annual Town Meeting and the October 
Special Town Meeting. 

The stop lights at Linebrook Road and Route 1 were started in 
June and completed in December. There was $15,000 worth of 
repair work done on the Winthrop Street Bridge caused by 
flooding. There is a State grant for $600,000 for repairs to the 
County Street Bridge which it is hoped will go out to bid October 
1998 for construction in 1999. The Central Street, Lord Square, 
High Street grant of $550,000 is scheduled to go out to bid in 
the near future. A grant for $45,000 for culverts under Argilla 
Road was also received. Two grants for Storm Treatment on County 
Street and Water Street for $35,000 was completed. 

FORESTRY DIVISION 

The Forestry Division was started in July 1994 with two men. 
They are doing the usual Forestry work plus line clearing for the 
Electric Department. They cleaned up after the big April 1 snow 
storm, cut brush all over town, planted some trees, and removed 
75 trees. 

TRANSFER STATION 

The Transfer Station seems to be running well. Recycling bins 
for cans, glass, paper, magazines, cardboard, tires, and 
batteries are on the site. Approximately 350 residents use this 
facility per week. There is an area for white goods and metals. 
Leaves and yard debris may be hauled there year around. There is 
a Salvation Army bin, Pine Street Inn bin, and Goodwill bin for 
used clothing. There were four paint collections last year. . 
These were done by appointment only. Paint collections will 
start up again in May 1998. The paint collection was successful, 
but more residents are needed to participate in the program. 
There is also a container for cans for the Boy Scouts at the 
Transfer Station. 

-99- 



SANITATION 

There is a policy that one large item (excepting white goods or 
metals) may be left curbside on the regular trash day. There is 
no longer a Spring and Fall big rubbish day. Curbside recycling 
for newspaper, cans, and glass began in Ipswich on July 13, 
1992. Plastic (#1 and #2) curbside recycling began the week of 
January 10, 1994. Curbside collection of corrugated cardboard 
and commingled paper started July 1, 1995. Look for yearly 
calendar and updates in local newspapers. 




Cemeteries/Parks staff: Dennis McCarthy (rear, left) , 
Robert Comeau, George Merry, Supt. Jim Graffum, 
Drew Wile (front, left) and Mark Phaneuf . Secretary 
Donna Foote is missing from the picture. 



******** 

CEMETERIES /PARKS DEPARTMENT 
James E. Graffum, Superintendent 

The Cemeteries-Parks Division maintains approximately 217 acres 
of land under its jurisdiction. General grounds work was 
accomplished in its nine cemeteries, five playgrounds, and 
several areas of open space land including all Town Commons. 

Completion of the Giles Firman play area was achieved this past 
spring. Site work and installation of the new play structure at 
Howe Park was finished in late fall. 



-100- 



The baseball diamond infield at Bialek Park was reconditioned 
using a professional infield material that was procured through a 
grant fund. 

The Parks' staff cleared pathways and installed granite benches 
and picnic tables at Dow Park and Boone Park for the use and 
enjoyment of the public. 

A new water service was installed at Bialek Park and compost, 
fertilizer, and land lime were spread on the playing fields as 
well as the apron areas in the cemeteries. 

There were one hundred interments in 1997. 

The Cemeteries-Parks staff assist the Public Works Department in 
snow removal and emergencies, as needed. 

REVENUE 

CHAPEL TENT: $2,250.00 

FOUNDATIONS : $3,966.00 

OPENINGS: $30,200.00 

PERPETUAL CARE: $6,565.00 

SALE OF LOTS: $9,800.00 

TOTAL $52,781.00 

******** 

SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
James W. Temple, Chair 

During the past year, the Committee's efforts have been directed 
toward maintaining recycling and composting programs previously 
in place, informing and motivating the Town to keep up the good 
work, and to increase participation. 

The Town received an "A" on the State's report card for our 
recycling efforts and results; and from MASSPIRG (Massachusetts 
Public Interest Research Group) , we received a certificate for 
excellence in recycling. 

On November 15, 1997, we celebrated Massachusetts Recycles Day 
along with the State and the Nation. Two information booths were 
set up downtown. Five merchants exhibited Buy Recycled Products 
that they market, and a banner was flown at the corner of Market 
and Central Streets. 



-101- 



Doyon School participated in Mass Recycles with a mini workshop 
for second graders with our recycling contractor Waste 
Management. (pictured below) 




A sample of recycling data for the last 2.5 years is listed 
below: 

TONS 
1996 1997 1998 to date 



Incinerator Trash 




4580 


4632 


2373 


Curbs ide Recycling 




889 


917 


476 


Total Recycling & 










Composting 




2973 


2565 


1899 


Mixed Paper 




746 


735 


409.4 


Glass 




159 


152 


74.9 


Plastic 




37 


40 


19.25 


Tin 




45 


43 


20.2 


Scrap Metal 




229 


261 


77 


Leaves & yard 










waste 




253 


322 


806 E 


Brush 




1433 


875 


440 


% Recycled - Prime 










Materials 




22% 


23% 


19.4%* 


Includes Leaves 


& 








Brush 




39% 


36% 


44.5% 


*Does not include scrap 


iron, 


tires, etc., 


in line with DEP 


requirements for new 


grant programs. 
-10?- 





Savings to the Town through Curbside Recycling were $51,349 for 
FY97. 

Review of the above will show that recycling is not increasing 
during the recent past! To move Town results toward the State 
goal of 46% by the year 2000, significant changes will be 
required. This Committee will be working to identify same and 
bring them to you. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF CODE ENFORCEMENT - James A. Sperber, Director 

BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

James A. Sperber, Building Inspector 

Fees 



Category 




# Permits 


New Residential 




57 


New Commercial 




2 


Residential Add 


& Alt 


420 


Commercial Add £ 


c Alt 


16 


Public Assembly 


Insp 


26 


Demolition 




7 


TOTAL BUILDING 




528 


TOTAL PLUMBING 




217 


TOTAL GAS 




201 



$108,867.50 

15,575.00 
10,740.00 

BUILDING DIVISION TOTAL $135,182.50 



******** 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 
Domenic A. Badolato, Jr. 

The following is the yearly report of the activities of the 
Health Department under Domenic A. Badolato, Jr., for the year 
1997: 

LICENSES AND PERMI TS ISSUED 

Food Service 82 

Retail Food 12 

Disposal Works Construction Permits 93 

Septic Haulers 14 

Septic Installers 48 

Swimming Pools 2 

Recreational Camps 3 

HEALTH INSPECTIONS AND INVESTIGATIONS 

Food Service Inspections 161 



-103- 



Full Housing Inspections 32 

No Heat Complaints 3 

Trash and Debris Complaints 16 

Insect & Rodent Complaints 9 

Perc Tests 12 3 

Septic Plans Reviewed 144 

Septic System Inspections 287 

Referral from Building Inspector 2 

Swimming Pool Inspections 4 

Water Testing 17 

Dye Testing 38 

Conferences Attended 13 

Health Complaints (Misc.) Investigated 47 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES INSPECTIONS 

Gasoline Pumps 66 

Oil Trucks 10 

Apothecary 3 

Scales or Balances 47 

Re-adjustments 9 

******** 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
Keith B. Hughes, Chair 

There were fifty-five petitions before the Zoning Board in 1997, 
a reduction from eighty-four in 1996. There were two appeals of 
the Building Inspector's decisions (down from seven in 1996), one 
affirmed and one upheld. There have been thirty-six Special 
Permit petitions (the same as 1996) ; three of which were 
withdrawn, three granted with conditions, one denied, three 
pending and the remaining twenty-six granted. There have been 
fourteen Variances requests (down from 40 in 1996) ; one was 
denied, one was granted with conditions, one was postponed, one 
was withdrawn, and the remaining thirteen were granted as 
submitted. One Cease and Desist Order was granted. 

Additional hours for the Board's secretary have enabled further 
organization of the office and availability to the public. The 
files continue to be computerized and additional research and 
support provided to the Board. 

Keith B. Hughes continues as chair with David L. Levesque, Arthur 
N. Sotis, and David Mollica continuing their years of service. 
The Board thanks Lillian Grayton for her years of service and are 
expecting appointment of a new member. Alternate Members 
Richard Alfoni and Miranda Gooding continue to make contributions 
to the Board. The Board continues to thank recording secretary 
Ruth Barton. 



-104- 



******** 

DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT - Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 
Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

The Department of Planning & Development is responsible for 
guiding the development and conservation of land in the Town of 
Ipswich, both through the regulatory process and through the 
development and implementation of long range plans. It does this 
in part by providing support and guidance for each of the boards 
and commissions within its directorate: Planning Board, Master 
Plan Commission, Conservation Commission, the Historical 
Commission, and the Housing Partnership Committee (reports on 
their activities are given below, with the exception of the 
Master Plan Commission, which is currently inactive) . Listed 
below are some of the initiatives undertaken by the Department in 
1997. 

• Developed a zoning mechanism to allow a mixed use 
development at Turner Hill by Planning Board special permit. 
The bylaw, which was adopted at the fall Town Meeting, 
establishes a comprehensive review process aimed at ensuring 
compliance with the Town's objectives of preserving both 
open space and buildings of historic and architectural 
significance. 

• Prepared successful grant application requesting $160,491 
for the construction of sidewalk, curbing and streetscape 
improvements at Depot Square and along Topsfield Road, as 
well as the installation of pedestrian-scale street lights 
on Market Street. 

• Drafted several zoning articles, including one that 
regulates the location, design, and type of wireless 
communication facilities in the community, and one that 
requires the provision of affordable housing in multi-family 
housing developments involving 11 or more units.. 

• In conjunction with the Department of Public Works, 
coordinated the bidding and construction of the Market 
Street Corridor Improvement Project. 

• Continued to administer Federal Community Development Block 
Grant Funds, and assist Ipswich Partnership in many aspects 
of its operation, particularly as it relates to physical 
improvements within the downtown. 

• Participated in an International Planners Exchange Program, 
which brought a British Planner to Ipswich for two weeks to 

-105- 



share his planning expertise, and allowed the Planning 
Director to spend two weeks in England observing planning 
practices there. 

There were three personnel changes in the Department this year, 
all of which occurred in April. Paula Grillo was hired as the 
Planning Assistant; Kathryn Campbell was hired to replace 
departing Conservation Agent Mike Seekamp; and John Ryan was 
hired with federal grant monies to administer the downtown 
improvement grants received by the Town over the past three 
years. 




******** 

PLANNING BOARD 

Leslie F. Brooks, Chair 

I'm pleased to report another good year for the Planning Board in 

1997. Membership remained stable, with the Board comprised of 
Leslie Brooks, Wayne King, Patricia Hagadorn, Jack Beagan, and 
David Moynihan. Leo Murphy continued as associate member. 

The Board reviewed seven new subdivisions in 1997 and approved 
four of them: Bradley Estates, a 13 -lot subdivision on Route 1 
and Old Right Road; Maria Drive, a 6-lot subdivision off Paradise 
Road; Chestnut Street (formerly Hickory Lane) , a 5-lot 
subdivision off Howard Street; and Rose Court (formerly Cedar 
Court) , a 1-lot subdivision off Birch Lane. The fifth, a 2-lot 
subdivision at the end of Cogswell Street, was approved in early 

1998. The other two subdivisions are still at the preliminary 
plan stage. One of these, a three-lot subdivision off of Essex 
Road, was approved by the Board. The other preliminary plan, a 
20-lot subdivision off of Boxford Road, was disapproved, 
primarily because of concern over the close proximity of the 
proposed road to Hood Farm Road. The Board expects definitive 
plans for both subdivisions to be submitted in 1998. 



-106- 



In addition to the above, the Board reviewed two applications for 
modification of definitive subdivision plans. One was approved 
and the other is still in progress. 

Other regulatory activities by the Board included review of seven 
applications for Special Permits, three of which involved 
requested modifications to previously approved Special Permits. 
All the applications were approved except for an application to 
build a four-unit residential building on North Main Street, 
which was withdrawn. The Board expects that this plan will be 
resubmitted in revised form in 1998. Four applications for Site 
Plan Review were submitted, including two requests for 
modification of previously-approved plans. Two were approved; 
action on the requested modifications is pending. The Board 
received three applications for Determination of Adequacy of 
Access; two were approved and one was denied. There were also 
two applications for Scenic Road Modifications, with one approval 
and no action on the other. The Board reviewed 19 applications 
for ANR (Approval Not Required Under Subdivision Control Law) 
plans. All but one ANR plan was endorsed. 

The Board's efforts to pass several zoning changes at the 1997 
Special Fall Town Meeting were ultimately successful, due to 
considerable effort on the part of some Board members and by 
Glenn Gibbs, Director of Planning and Development. In addition 
to the Great Estates, wireless communications facilities, and 
inclusionary housing provisions, the other changes adopted at 
Town Meeting were: allow small wastewater treatment plants in 

the water supply districts, by Planning Board special permit; 
clarify that Town-initiated projects must conform to local zoning 
approval process; two minor modifications to the sign bylaw; 
reduce allowable density for multi-residential uses in Highway 
Business District; and clarify language regarding number of 
contiguous pork chop lots allowed. 

The Board looks forward to another productive year in 1998. 

* * * * * * * * 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Andrew Agapow, Chair 

Kathryn Campbell, Conservation Agent 

Ruth Barton, Assistant and Recording Secretary 

In 1997, the Commission bid farewell to Mike Seekamp and welcomed 
Kathryn Campbell as our new Conservation Agent. Kathryn has a 
masters degree in environmental science and previously served on 
the Rockport Conservation Commission. Her expertise in and 
dedication to environmental protection are an asset to the 
Commission. We are lucky to have her. 

-107- 




Farewell party for Conservation Agent Michael Seekamp 
(center) was held on April 3 at the Town Hall. Photo 
shows Mike "passing the baton" to Kathryn Campbell, the new 
agent. Also shown are Conservation Commission members 
Joseph Pecoraro (left) , Beverly Perna, Chairman Andrew 
Agapow and William Mitchell. 



The year 1997 was the busiest ever for the Conservation 
Commission. The following is a list of 1997 activities as 
compared with the previous three years: 



1994 
Notices of Intent: 25 

Orders of Conditions: 20 

Requests for Determination of Applicability: 17 
Determinations of Applicability: 1 3 

Certificates of Compliance: 10 

Extension Permits 5 

Enforcement Orders: 5 



1995 

36 

27 

36 

38 

21 

9 

5 



1996 


1997 


56 


62 


55 


59 


38 


67 


36 


66 


17 


10 


3 


5 


2 


5 



The Town's share of DEP filing fees collected in 1997 amounted to 
$6,880. There was also $2,655.50 collected from the new local 
filing fees between August 9 and December 31, 1997. 

In 1997, the Conservation Department was able to get funding for 
an additional 10 hours per week for Ruth Barton to assist Kathryn 
with her paperwork. Local filing fees were established by the 
Commission to pay for this position. The additional hours for 
Ruth has helped to alleviate some of Kathryn 1 s paperwork. 
However, the Commission's workload has tripled since 1994 and 
continues to grow. With this tremendous increase in the number 
of projects, keeping-up with the paperwork does not leave any 
time for proper site inspections. Due to this increase in the 
Commission's workload, the Commission is now seeking to upgrade 
the agent's position from part-time to full-time. A full-time 
agent can better serve the public and perform site inspections to 



-108- 



ensure that projects are undertaken in compliance with the 
Wetlands Act and the local Bylaw. 

In 1997, the Commissions reviewed and amended the Wetlands 
Protection Bylaw Rules and Regulations. Major changes consisted 
of requiring permanent no-cut and no-build buffer zones for new 
projects and adding the local filing fee schedule. Other changes 
were made to clarify the requirements of the performance 
standards to be applied to various projects. 

The Commission was also involved in enforcement issues with the 
MBTA's rail reconstruction project. In resolving the violations 
committed by the MBTA and its contractor, the Commission was able 
to obtain mitigating compensation from the MBTA. The MBTA agreed 
to provide engineering and construction services necessary to 
replace two major culverts on Town Farm Road. 

Several large projects are on the horizon for the Commission in 
1998. These include the Turner Hill Conference Center, a 30+ lot 
subdivision off Topsfield Road, the Downtown Riverwalk, and the 
construction of the Middle/High School Complex. I expect that we 
will be busier than ever, and I have my "No-Doze" ready for those 
long night meetings. 



******** 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Robert B. Simmons, Chair 

The Historical Commission has had a busy year. New efforts to 
preserve and maintain the historic assets of our town are 
underway . 

The board has seen some changes as two members, Joanne Tuttle and 
Donna Hailson, resigned. We very much appreciate their 
contributions to the Commission and to Ipswich. Two new members 
were appointed, June Gahan and John Moss (now secretary) . They 
have quickly become active members of the Commission. 

The Mary Conley Award this year for outstanding preservation and 
renovation of historic structures was presented to John and 
Andrea Ferrick of 52 High Street for their many years of efforts 
on the Kingsbury-Lord House. The converted Colburn Home at 16 
North Main Street, owned by Robert and Cheryl Statho, received an 
Honorable Mention for their work on the beautifully renovated bed 
and breakfast inn. 

The Commission is currently planning a celebratory event for the 
recognition by the National Register of Historic Places of two 
historic Districts which were accepted last year to the roster. 
These are the Brown Stocking Mill Historic District and the 
Ipswich Mill Historic District. Mary Conley played an 
instrumental role in the application filed for these two 

-109- 



districts and is greatly appreciated by the Town of Ipswich for 
her efforts. 

The Commission received one demolition request this year for the 
Day House on 114 Pineswamp Road. The First Period house dates to 
the late 1600' s and is in great danger of being demolished. The 
Commission is seeking help to sell the property to someone who 
will restore it. 

Another endangered property is the Warner Harris House at 22 
Mineral Street, a 1600' s house that was severely damaged in the 
April Fool's Day Blizzard. A huge tree fell on the house, 
crushing its roof; and the owner was forced to move out of the 
house, unable to pay for the damages. This house is also for 
sale, and the Commission is seeking a new owner willing to 
restore it. Its interiors are a pristine snapshot of the 1835 
restorations done to it, virtually unchanged in the last 162 
years. This house, originally located on Market Street, is the 
last surviving dwelling from Ipswich's original Market Street 
area. 

The Commission continues to complete the study of much needed 
historic assets in the Town. The properties along South Main 
Street from the Choate Bridge toward the South Green, with the 
services of Susan Nelson, have been partially completed. These 
will be completed in 1998. This area is the last remaining 
undocumented streetscape section of the original Ipswich market 
area. 

Serious progress was made in the transcribing of Ipswich's vital 
records onto computer files. Records have thus far been 
transcribed and entered for births up to the year 1900, for 
deaths up to the year 1917, and for marriages up to the year 
1882. These records will soon be published and available for the 
Town for use in genealogical searches and historical research. 
Many thanks to member Nancy Jewell and her staff of volunteers 
for many months of continuing work in entering and verifying 
these precious records. 

The Commission is embarking on a program to continue covenanting 
houses in Town to protect them against change and destructive 
renovations, on a pro-active basis, hoping to increase the list 
of protected properties from the current 31 we hold to date. 

The Commission has begun review of the nine properties receiving 
storefront and facade improvement grants through the Ipswich 
Partnership. The Five Corners Deli and the Colonel Appleton 
Building are the first to receive approval for work to begin this 
spring. 

The Commission co-sponsored the third in a series of ethnic 
history nights with the Irish Night celebration hosted at the 
EBSCO Publishing facilities. The event was well attended by over 
one hundred and fifty participants. 

-110- 



We continue to receive historic maps, letters, photos, and other 
documents. We, along with the Town Clerk, hope to continue to 
preserve some of these items. We hope that anyone with anything 
of historic significance to Ipswich will contact us. 



******** 

HOUSING PARTNERSHIP COMMITTEE 
Marie Rodgers, Housing Coordinator 

This was a year of change for the Housing Partnership Committee. 
Two members resigned: Catherine T.J. Howe and Susan Monahan. 
The Partnership also lost the services of Housing Coordinator 
Monique Menten. We wish to thank them for their service to the 
Commission and Ipswich. Their skills and dedication to the 
development of the program were greatly appreciated. 

The Housing Partnership Committee, through the Essex County HOME 
Program, continues to offer downpayment assistance for first-time 
low and moderate income homebuyers in Ipswich. As the Housing 
Coordinator, I administer this program out of the Planning & 
Development Office in Town Hall. This past year five families 
were able to buy homes in Ipswich using funds from this 
federally-funded program. 

As always, the Housing Partnership welcomes new members. If 
interested, please contact me at 356-6607. 

******** 
DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES - Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

Elizabeth M. Dorman, Recreation Director 

A variety of programs, services, and activities were organized 
for all age groups including a number of community-based social 
services. 

Family events included the July 4th Parade & Field Day at the 
VFW, the annual Marathon, a Triathalon organized by Rick 
Silverman, a Halloween Parade & program, and the Memorial Day 
Parade organized by local veterans' groups. Cooperation with the 
Ipswich Business Association again facilitated Santa's arrival at 
Town Wharf with a parade to Town Hill for tree lighting 
ceremonies and caroling followed by refreshments and 
entertainment at the YMCA. 

Summer offerings again included tennis lessons at the high 
school courts, teen golf lessons at the Ipswich Country Club, 
Workreation and Adventure Camp for young teens, Kids Day Camp, 
Children's Theatre Camp, and a free Bialek Park program with 



-111- 



optional day trips. Swim lessons were held at the YMCA pool in 
Gloucester because the Don Bosco facility was not operational 
this year. Lifeguards were again provided at Pavilion Beach as 
well as attendants for resident parking at Crane Beach. 

Family picnics at Bialek Park included "Caribbean for Kids" to 
celebrate the last day of school, a puppeteer, a magic show, the 
UNH Caravan Show, and a local talent show as well as a Teddy Bear 
Picnic at the YMCA. The Recreation Department-sponsored community 
band again performed outdoors at Cable Gardens. 

New play equipment at Giles Firmin was dedicated in May and a 
stone marker was installed in memory of the town's first doctor 
for whom it was named. New equipment purchased by PARK (People 
About Recreation for Kids) was installed at Howe Street Park with 
some Town labor and Town funding for contractor services. The new 
storage building at Bialek Park was painted in June by some 
summer recreation staff members. 

Winter programs included another learn-to-ski program for 
elementary school children, several February vacation week 
activities, and adult volleyball and tap dancing offerings. 

The Memorial Building continued to be used by many local agencies 
including Girl Scouts, youth sports organizations, dog trainers, 
art and dance classes, The American Legion, and the Recreation 
Commission. It also housed the Recreation Office, self-help 
groups, and a variety of after- school and evening teen 
activities. 

Summer playground, swim, and camp staffers received CPR training 
through the Police Department. Numerous permits were issued from 
the Recreation Office for use of ball fields, tennis courts, and 
lighted outdoor facilities. 

A citizens-based committee began exploring the feasibility of 
building a skateboard and in-line skating facility somewhere on 
Town property. Sites were visited in other communities and 
information compiled about costs, funding, and insurance 
regulations. 

The seven-member Recreation Commission and Recreation Director 
met regularly throughout the year to discuss programs, 
facilities, and policies as well as to plan for the future. 
Members volunteered often at a number of programs. 



******** 

YOUTH SERVICES 

Marcia Ford, Youth Director 

Youth services in Ipswich are dedicated to improving the lives of 
Ipswich youth. A number of varied programs were provided to meet 

-112- 






recreational, academic, and social needs of this unique 
population. The foundation of the Youth Services Program 
continues to be community collaboration. Many programs were 
developed as a joint venture in direct response to community 
needs. A Systematic Training for Effective Parenting class was 
held every Thursday and co-sponsored by Family Works, providing 
wrap around services. Family Works also co-sponsored a male 
mentoring group for 5th grade school boys. The Ipswich Coalition 
for Family Services, a group of concerned service providers 
dedicated to improving the lives of Ipswich families, met 
monthly, to share ideas and resources. Community P.L.A.N.S. 
provided funding for the Drug Free Zone Cafe. Recreation staff 
supervised outdoor adventure activities for the high school 
advanced project adventure class, at its outdoor education 
center. The Girl Scouts also benefited from the adventure-based 
activities at the outdoor education center. 

The Friday evening drop-in center offered informal activities for 
younger teens with programs designed and governed by "Talk to a 
Friend" peer leaders comprised of older students. Monthly trips 
for movies, shopping, holiday activities and outdoor recreation 
sites were offered for middle-school students and supervised by 
Recreation staff members. Photo I.D. cards were continued as a 
means to identify local teens and facilitate follow-up work for 
occasional discipline issues. 

"Social Stop" programs were organized for small groups of same- 
sex youngsters who met weekly to discuss life issues, learn from 
each other, and participate in a variety of organized activities 
such as cooking projects, games, outdoor adventures, and field 
trips. An after school group was provided for elementary school 
boys. A weekly support group for high school girls met weekly 
and an advisory group for children involved with the courts was 
held weekly. 

Community service projects were organized for volunteer teens as 
well as some referred through the local courts and Juvenile 
Diversion programs. They were involved in cleaning and painting 
projects at the Memorial Building and outdoor work at park sites, 
as well as raking and shoveling services for senior citizens who 
requested assistance through the Council on Aging. 

Talk To A Friend, the peer leadership program for Ipswich youth, 
met weekly to receive training around current youth issues. In 
addition, they organized the Zone Cafe to provide a drug free 
alternative for local teenagers. Peer Leaders also helped 
chaperone activities for younger children. 

The Homework Club, for middle school students, was held after 
school on Monday and Wednesday. It provided a structured study 
time and extra help. Snacks and social time were built into the 
program to enhance the success and happiness of each 
participant. The middle school actively participated by providing 
materials and consultation. 

-113- 



Family Advocacy Services were provided on an as-needed basis. 
Families in need met with the youth director to determine current 
needs of the family, and then the youth director connected the 
family to available services. Along with regular meetings with 
the family, the Youth Director monitored each case and 
coordinated the services provided. In addition, the director 
provided after hours support and crisis intervention for at-risk 
families. Referrals were made from the courts, schools, churches, 
mental health counseling agencies and families. 

******** 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Diane Mitchell, Director 

A wide variety of programs for senior citizens of Ipswich were 
provided under the umbrella of Council on Aging services. 

A drop-in center operated weekdays, 8 a.m. -4: 00 p.m., from a 
storefront on Central Street and offered reading materials, 
games, puzzles, refreshments, and informal gatherings for 
socialization and organized programs. Three part-time 
receptionists welcomed guests, answered the phone, and assisted 
in daily operations of the Center. 

Regular on-site programs included the Silver Strands choral 
group, a book discussion group, writing group, travel club, 
bridge group, knitting and quilting groups, movies, weekly blood 
pressure clinics, and monthly health screenings. Tickets were 
sold there for day trips sponsored by the Recreation Department. 
Off -site programs included Tai Chi, computer classes, tennis, 
exercise and line dancing classes, a walking club, and a writing 
group . 

Special offerings included intergenerational programs, a 
bereavement group, speakers on a variety of health, financial and 
legal issues, social gatherings for special observances, and 
classes for a wide range of interests. A monthly newsletter 
written by the Director reached 1600 elder households through 
support of local advertisers and a postage grant from the 
Executive Office of Elder Affairs. 

Since June 1996, the COA has been using a 1988 Dodge van donated 
to the Human Services Department by the Ipswich Public Schools. 
Gasoline and a driver two days each week have been funded by 
grants and private donations. Maintenance has been funded through 
a combination of private donations , grants, and Town budget 
appropriations. Ridership has steadily increased providing over 
2000 local rides and logging approximately 6000 miles of service. 

Grants from SeniorCare, Inc., the Coburn Charitable Society and 
the Executive Office of Elder Affairs provided a volunteer 
recognition luncheon in June and a part-time Outreach Coordinator 
to address needs of homebound and isolated elders. A corps of 

-114- 



over 40 volunteers provided 1500 hours of services to over 100 
elders and 13,000 miles of transportation for various errands, 
appointments, and COA activities. Other services included social 
visits, phone calls, help with chores and repairs, and guidance 
in making personal, medical, housing, and financial decisions. A 
Caregivers Support Group helped those dealing with frail elders 
to air concerns and receive advice. 

Town contributions to Action, Inc. provided fuel assistance to 
those who qualified as well as Income Tax Assistance to any elder 
who needed guidance. Contributions to Senior Care provide support 
for elderly still living in their homes who needed outside 
support to facilitate their independent living arrangements. 

A seven-member council met monthly to review programs and 
operations and plan additional offerings. A support group, the 
Friends of Ipswich Elderly, raised $17,000 in funds to go towards 
the purchase of a new handicap-accessible senior van, provided a 
Christmas Party at the VFW for 3 00 people, and continued to raise 
funds and support projects and equipment that fall outside of the 
COA budget. 

******** 
UTILITIES DEPARTMENT - Timothy J. Henry -Director 

ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT 
Raymond R. Shockey, Manager 

The main focus for the Division in 1997 was activities associated 
with the approaching deregulated electric industry together with 
problems caused by troubled nuclear power plants. The former 
required involvement in fashioning draft legislation pertaining 
to municipal light plants and the latter concerned pending 
litigation against nuclear plant owners. Added costs associated 
with the nuclear problems increased costs to our customers during 
the summer. However, by the end of the year Ipswich had regained 
its position as one of the regions lowest cost providers. In 
addition, extra effort and dedication on the part of Electric 
Division and other personnel was needed and obtained in the 
restoration of power to our customers following the "April Fool" 
snow storm of March 31 - April 1, 1997. 

******** 

WATER DIVISION 
Tim Henry, Manager 

Due to a very dry summer (4.9 inches of rain June-August), a 
water ban was declared on July 30 and lifted on November 10 when 
the reservoir levels improved to greater than a 3 0-day supply. 

Winthrop Well #1 was put into service in July and stayed on line 
until December. The staff developed a new treatment scheme at 

-115- 



the well that allowed for improved water quality from this well 
and fewer customer complaints. 

Water quality problems at Winthrop Well #2 required that the well 
be cleaned ahead of schedule. This problem was responsible for 
the coliform that was detected in the distribution system the 
first part of July. 

There were four extensions to the distribution system in 1997. 

Maria Drive 670 feet of 8" CLDI 

Bradley Estates 1630 feet of 10" PVC 

Howard Street 160 feet of 8" CLDI 

Chestnut Street 500 feet of 8" CLDI 

1997 
Meters Replaced 
Services Turned Off 
Services Turned On 
New Services 
Hydrants Installed 
Hydrants Replaced 
New Water Mains Installed (ft) 
Total Length of Mains (ft) 

Water Services 

Metered Services 
Unmetered Services 

Water Usage (MG) 

Reservoirs (Dow and Bull Br 

Brown's Well 

Essex Road Well 

Fellows Road Well 

Mile Lane Well 

Winthrop Wells 

Total Water Usage 481.2 

******** 

WASTEWATER DIVISION 

John A. Quigley, Jr., Superintendent 

The Ipswich Wastewater Treatment Facility, located on Fowlers 
Lane in Ipswich, had the following violations to its National 
Pollution Discharge Elimination System Permit during the 1997 
calendar year: 



495 




48 




50 




44 




10 




17 




2,960 




485,880 




4225 




52 




k reservoirs) 


- 186 




118.0 




24.2 




81.6 




18.3 




53.0 



-116- 



MONTH 



# OF VIOLATIONS 



PARAMETER VIOLATED 



June 1997 


1 


June 1997 


1 


July 1997 


4 


July 1997 


10 


July 1997 


1 


August 1997 


1 


August 1997 


16 


August 1997 


1 


August 1997 


5 


September 1997 


1 


September 1997 


8 


October 1997 


7 


October 1997 


3 


October 1997 


1 


November 1997 


3 


November 1997 


3 


December 1997 


1 


December 1997 


1 



Ammonia 

Dissolved Oxygen 
Ammonia 

Dissolved Oxygen 
Fecal Coliform 
Ammonia 

Dissolved Oxygen 
Chlorine Residual 
Fecal Coliform 
Ammonia 

Dissolved Oxygen 
Dissolved Oxygen 
Chlorine Residual 
Fecal Coliform 
Dissolved Oxygen 
Settleable Solids 
Suspended Solids 
Biochemical Oxygen 
Demand 



The predominate cause of these violations was an inadequate 
aeration system. This resulted in a number of ammonia and 
dissolved oxygen violations. 

Construction started in 1997 on the Treatment Plant upgrade which 
involves improvements to the aeration system, the installation of 
an ultraviolet disinfection system (which will replace chlorine 
disinfection) and a new, larger, emergency generator. Completion 
of this upgrade is expected in mid 1998, and should reduce the 
number of permit violations significantly. 



******** 
FINANCE DEPARTMENT - Donna M. Walsh, Finance Director 

ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 

Donna M. Walsh, CPA, Finance Director /Town Accountant 

The Town Accountants Office consists of two full-time staff and 
a full-time Town Accountant, who also serves as Finance Director. 
The Accounting Department is responsible for processing the 
payroll for all employees, processing invoices for vendor 
payments, and preparing all W-2's and 1099 's at year-end in 
accordance with IRS regulations. 

The Town Accountants Office maintains all of the accounting 
records for the Town's revenues and expenditures, ensures that 
reconciliations are performed between applicable Town 
departments, assists in providing information on benefits 
available to employees, and oversees the operation of the Town's 



-117- 



financial computer system. Additionally, the Town Accountant 
works with the Treasurer and with representatives from the School 
Department and the School Committee to oversee the financial 
aspects of the new High School/Middle School project. 

The Town Accountant also coordinates the annual independent audit 
of the Town's financial statements which was last completed 
September 22, 1997, for the year ended June 30, 1997. 

The financial results for fiscal year 1997 were good. This was 
due to good collections on receivables, higher interest rates on 
invested funds, and responsible spending of appropriations. 

Free Cash for fiscal year 1997 was certified by the Massachusetts 
Department of Revenue - Division of Local Services in January 
1998 in the amount of $783,541. 



******** 

TREASURER/ COLLECTOR 
Virginia M. Cleary 

The Treasurer/Collector is responsible for the collection and 
investment of all Town revenue, approximately $43,525,909 per 
year, along with borrowing both long term funds and trust funds, 
tax title accounts, cash flow and reconciling monthly with the 
Town Accountant. The office also handles all of the billing and 
data processing involved with Real Estate, Personal Property, 
Motor Vehicle and Boat Excise. All receipts were deposited and 
faithfully recorded. 

A total of 6,224 beach stickers were issued throughout the year. 

A special thanks to the staff, Debbie Camacho, Robin Ashton and 
Susan LeMieux for a job well done. Susan took over the position 
of Assistant Treasurer in September of 1996. 



******** 

ASSESSORS OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation of Real Estate and Personal Property 
January 1, 1997 was $1,023,217,469. 

The valuation of the Town by Class is: 

$ % 

Class 1 Residential 922,367,707 90.1439 

Class H Open Space - - 



-118- 



Class 111 Commercial 57,060,922 5.5766 

Class 1Y Industrial 30,817,500 3.0118 

Personal Property 12,971,340 1.2677 

Total: 1,023,217,469 100.00 

The Tax Rate for Fiscal Year 1998 was $ 13.67 per thousand 
for all property classes. 

******** 

TOWN CLERK 

ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATOR 

Frances A. Richards, CMC 

The Town Clerk's office consists of two full-time staff: the Town 
Clerk and Assistant Town Clerk Elise "Lee" Graves. The office is 
responsible for local and state elections, census and voter 
registration, and recording and certification of all official 
actions of the Town, including town meeting legislation and 
appropriations. We are also responsible for the recording, 
maintenance and issuance of vital records. In addition to 
processing and issuing licenses and permits approved by the Board 
of Selectmen, we also handle the sale of various licenses 
including dog, shellfish, fishing, hunting and marriage licenses; 
and our office serves as a general information center to the 
public. All of our data processing and printing is done from our 
office with a tailor-made computer program. Our State computer, 
linked to the Secretary of the Commonwealth's office, is used to 
extract voter registrations filed at the Registry of Motor 
Vehicles and to communicate with city and town clerks throughout 
the Commonwealth. We do not have the staff to keep both Town and 
State systems up to date on census and voter registration. 

Numerous requests for certified copies of vital records, 
genealogical and historical information, business and legal 
decisions by Town boards, demographic statistics and general 
information about the Town and its activities are received over 
the counter, through the mail and by telephone. Former Town 
Clerk Isobel Coulombe takes care of some of the requests for the 
old vital records. 

We are continuing our program of preserving and binding the 
yearly vital records and restoring some of the large vital record 
books. Historical Commission member Nancy Jewell and her group 
of volunteers are well along in their project to transcribe the 
old vital records from our large books onto the computer in the 
Historical Office. When this work is completed, these records 
(1850-1906) will be published and made available at the Library. 

-119- 



The Annual Town Meeting in April was held at the high school, but 
due to site work during the summer, the Special Town Meeting in 
October was moved to the Whipple Middle School on Green Street. 
The meeting was a success at the new location, and future 
meetings will be held there until the new high school is built. 

This year, I achieved my third goal as your Elections Official. 
The first goal was to use Election Constables; the second was to 
obtain electronic voting machines and new voter booths. Now, my 
third goal of "one polling location" has been realized. On April 
14th, Ipswich voters from all four precincts cast their ballots 
at the VFW Hall on County Road. The election went smoothly and 
the voters appreciated the spacious parking lot and 
accessibility. Results were tallied and announced at the VFW 
Hall and some of the newly elected town officials were sworn in 
that night. VFW officials and the attorney for the YMCA have 
assured me that the facility will continue to be available for 
elections. (The YMCA is planning to build a new facility at the 
VFW site.) 

My sincere thanks to the following people who assisted me with 
the election, the Special Town Meeting and volunteered their help 
at the office: VFW officials, Cemetery, Highway, Fire, Emergency 
Management Departments, Bruce Bryant, John Bruni, Moderator James 
Grimes, Middle School Principal Cheryl Forster and her staff, my 
family and RSVP volunteers Isobel Coulombe, Priscilla Harris and 
Moira McLaughlin. Special thanks to my assistant Lee Graves for a 
job well done; and finally, my sincere appreciation to Finance 
Director Donna Walsh for all her support. 

1997 Population from the Town Census as of June 30. 1997 - 13.132 
Population Statistics Ages - 4 653 

Ages 5 - 10 1,670 

Ages 11 - 13 466 

Ages 14 - 18 722 

Ages 19 - 25 2,379 

Ages 26 - 44 2,409 

Ages 45 - 64 2,806 

Ages 65 - 74 1,042 

Ages 75 + 985 

Total. . .13,132 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past three years: 

1995 1996 1997 
Births 139 134 121 

Deaths 108 98 116 

Marriages 85 78 88 

There were 60 females and 61 males born to Ipswich residents in 
1997. Of the total number of deaths recorded (74 females, 42 
males) , 109 were residents. Of the 88 marriages recorded in 
Ipswich, 42 took place elsewhere; in 18 marriages, one party was 
non-resident and in 24 marriages, both parties were non-resident. 

-120- 



1995 


1996 


1997 


300 


301 


252 


416 


527 


594 


153 


211 


206 


593 


659 


713 



Dog Licenses 
Males 

Neutered Males 
Females 
Spayed Females 

A total of 1,765 dogs were licensed in Ipswich for 1997. The dog 
licensing program which was adopted in 1993 continues to be very 
successful with 97% of all the dogs licensed before the March 
31st deadline. Assistant Animal Control Officer Ellen White 
issued citations to owners who failed to license their dogs in a 
timely fashion; as a result we collected $2,640 in late fees. 

My sincere thanks to Dr. Helen Noble, her staff and Animal 
Control Officer Harry Leno for conducting a special rabies clinic 
at the Highway Garage on March 1st so that dogs could get their 
rabies shots before the licensing deadline. The annual rabies 
clinic was held May 7th at the Highway Garage with Dr. Ken 
Carlson. 

The Dog Fouling By-Law (Pooper Scooper Law) was voted in at the 
Annual Town Meeting and brochures were printed up by the Coastal 
Pollution Control Committee for distribution. 

Thanks again to all the residents for their prompt return of the 
census forms and dog license renewals. 

Shellfish Licenses 

& Permits 

Resident Yearly 
Resident Family 
Resident Commercial 
Non-Resident Yearly 
Non-Resident Yrly-Over 65 
Non-Resident Daily 
Non-Resident Daily-Over 65 
Over 60 Free Recreational 

Revenue from sales of all shellfish licenses $59,546.50 



1995 


1996 


1997 


120 


114 


113 


158 


225 


197 


120 


160 


186 


37 


77 


85 


19 


23 


35 


14 


13 


17 


5 4 


2 


8 


28 


39 


22 



Spor t ing L icenses 

Resident Fishing 

Resident Fishing Minor 

Resident Fishing 65-69 

Resident Fishing Handicapped (free) 

Non-Resident Fishing 

Resident Hunting 

Resident Hunting Minor 

Resident Hunting 65-69 

Resident Hunting Handicapped (free) 

Non-Resident Hunting 

Resident Sporting 

Resident Sporting 65-69 

Resident Sporting Over 70 (free) 



1997 

142 

3 

10 

15 
3 

88 
3 
5 
1 
5 

54 
9 

26 



-121- 



Archery Stamps 28 

Primitive Firearms Stamps 27 

Waterfowl Stamps 69 

Wildlands Conservation Stamps 320 

Total 808 

Revenue sent in to Division of Fisheries & Wildlife $10,179.50 

Revenue Report for the Town Clerks Office - 1997 

Antiques & Old Metals Licenses $ 25.00 

Auction Permits 3 , 550 . 00 

Automatic Amusement Licenses 1 , 950 . 00 

Boating Fines 2,700.00 

Beer & Wine Licenses 5 , 600 . 00 

Booklets Sold 22.00 

Bowling Alley Licenses 80.00 

By-Laws, Maps Sold 1,722.00 

Class I Licenses 200.00 

Class II Licenses 1,600.00 

Class III Licenses 100.00 

Certified Copy Fees 4,233.92 

Common Victuallers Licenses 2 , 050 . 00 

Dog Fines 1,445.00 

Dog Licenses 19,800.00 

Flammables Licenses 25.00 

Kayak License 200.00 

Liquor Licenses (All Alcoholic) 30,625.00 

Marriage Licenses 1,780.00 

Miscellaneous Fees 29.88 

One-Day All Alcoholic Licenses 100.00 

One-Day Beer & Wine Licenses 50.00 

Raffle Permits 150.00 

Recording Fees 4,669.00 

Seasonal All Alcoholic Licenses 2,400.00 

Shellfish Permits 59,546.50 

Shellfish Fines 950.00 

Sporting Licenses 10 , 179 . 50 

Sporting Fees to the Town 183 . 75 

Street Lists Sold 1,440.00 

Sunday Entertainment Licenses 860.00 

Taxi Licenses 130.00 

Weekday Entertainment Licenses 1 , 000 . 00 

Total $159,396.55 



-122- 



******** 

ELECTIONS AND REGISTRATIONS 
Board of Registrars 
Edmund Traverso, Chair 
Mary Maloney 
Phillip F. Grenier 
Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

The Board of Registrars is responsible for voter registration and 
the certification of nomination papers, citizens' petitions and 
initiative petitions. This year we certified 955 signatures on 
277 sheets of initiative petitions for questions which will 
appear on the November 1998 state ballot. 

Town Meetings & Elections for 1997: 

April 7, 1997 - Annual Town Meeting with 31 articles in the 

warrant - 3 00 voters attending 

April 14, 1997 - Annual Town Election with 1,977 votes cast 

23% of the total voters (8,441) 

October 20, 1997 - Special Town Meeting with 29 articles in 

the warrant - 394 voters attending 

Registered Voters as of October 14 r 1997 - 8 r 482 

Of the 554 new voters registered in 1997, 110 registrations were 
received by mail, 246 in the office, 3 at state agencies and 195 
at the Registry of Motor Vehicles. 

PRECINCT DEMOCRAT REPUBLICAN LIBERTARIAN UNENROLLED TOTAL 



1 


450 


412 


3 


1,232 


2,097 


2 


513 


330 


4 


1,283 


2,130 


3 


369 


382 


9 


1,520 


2,280 


4 


425 


303 


4 


1,243 


1,975 


Totals 


1,757 


1,427 


20 


5,278 


8,482 



Sincere thanks to all the Election Constables and Election 
Officials for an excellent job this year working together at one 
polling location. The following served as Election Constables 
during 1997: Andrew Agapow, Bruce Bryant, Richard Freeman, 
Ronald Graves, John Meers, Dick Ostberg and Charles McKenzie. 
The following served as Election Officials during 1997: Barbara 
Stone, Dorothy Levesque, Deborah Bromby, Nancy Jewell, Anastasia 
Pricenski, Ruth Paulitz, Virginia Player, Felicia Taillon, Diana 
Comeau, Margaret Whittier, Cynthia Burns, Theresa Greaney, Dorcas 
Rice, Marcia Inman, Jane Janvrin, James Lahar, Margaret Broekel, 
Mary Cunningham, Charles and Helen LeBlanc, Ray and Ruth Barrows, 
Moira McLaughlin, Isobel Coulombe, Geraldine Heigh, Rosemary 
Parks, Marlene Shannon and Lucille Dallas. 

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******** 

MIS DEPARTMENT 

Daniel R. Parker, MIS Director 

The MIS Department sprang to life in 1997 with many interesting 
and challenging projects right from the beginning. A local-area 
network was installed connecting virtually all of the PC's in 
Town Hall. Users of the network can now communicate via e-mail 
as well as share files with each other on a network disk. The 
installation of the network was event free, and it has been 
running smoothly for over six months. Departments have found it 
much easier to work on projects together due to the increased 
connectivity . 

Investigative work has begun on building a wide-area network for 
the Town. This would connect the major municipal buildings 
together and allow for even greater communication. The Town has 
been provided with free fiber-optic lines due to an agreement 
made with the cable company Media One. We hope to take advantage 
of these lines to build the network. 

The year 1997 also began the process of connecting the Town to 
the Internet. By December, OEM, Inc., of Boston had been chosen 
to provide the service which will be installed in January of 
1998. Internet e-mail will be invaluable for greater 
communication, and plans have already started for the Town's own 
web page. 

In 1998, we will continue to look for ways to improve efficiency 
and streamline operations through the use of technology. Our 
goal is to provide useful information in a timely manner to the 
public. 

******** 

IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Eleanor M. Gaunt, Head Librarian 

Library Improvement Project 

The year 1997 will go down in the record books as the year that 
the long-awaited 20-year Library Expansion Project got underway. 
A contract was signed with low bidder Rene C. Lamar re & Company 
of Salem on March 25th for $1,737,000; and work began almost 
immediately following an impressive ground-breaking ceremony on 
May 10th. A construction fence and trailer first appeared, 
followed by excavation work in June. Rock removal, further site 
preparation work, and foundation pouring continued throughout the 
summer and autumn months; and by year's end structural steel was 
on site and partially in place, affording a preview of the scope 
and scale of the finished expansion. 

During the April Fool's Day Blizzard of 1997, 22,000 adult 
nonfiction books were removed to temporary storage facilities 

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provided by Ebsco Publishing. This move was necessitated by the 
impending removal of the small temporary wing housing this 
collection. 

Ground-breaking on May 10th, sponsored by the Friends of the 
Library, was a joyous family affair, focusing on children and 
highlighted by music, singing, and digging. On hand were Library 
Trustees, a representative from the Board of Library 
Commissioners, and other state and local officials. 




A revised grant application for Library Construction Funds in the 
amount of $902,000 was submitted February 4th. Favorably 
considered by the Board of Library Commissioners, Ipswich was 
placed at number 27 on the waiting list for funding. The bill 
passed the full Senate in 1997, and final action by the House of 
Representatives is anticipated in early 1998. 

Other Library A ctivities 

A Massachusetts Library Association Public Relations Award was 

presented to the Library at the MLA Annual Conference in April. 

Our media presentation, the videotape entitled "Renewing Our 

Library", produced by the Friends of the Library to promote the 

Library Expansion Project to the community, was awarded First 

Place. 

Circulation 

Total Library circulation reached 95,631 during 1997, a decrease 

of 9% from the previous year attributable to adult nonfiction 



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being in storage. Similarly, a portion of the children's 
collection was unavailable due to construction-related loss of 
shelving. Inter-library loan statistics also reflected a 
decrease in items loaned, 1,841; but items borrowed for Ipswich 
patrons, 2,575, increased as staff attempted to meet patron needs 
through other library collections. Even with this drop in 
circulation, however, per capita use stood at 7.74 - a small 
drop from the previous year's 8.18 per capita borrowing. 

Collections 

New items purchased during 1997 were 2,917 books, 91 audiotapes 
(including Books on Tape), 152 videos, and 58 CD's. In the 
Library collections, there are now 74,812 books, 593 videos, 528 
CD's, and 1,155 cassettes. 

Friends of the Library 

Membership in the "Friends" continues to grow. There are now 438 
active members who support not only the popular museum pass 
program (free admission to seven museums is offered) , but also 
provide the majority of the Library's new books on tape, CD's, 
and videos. Their support for children's programming has brought 
outstanding entertainment and education to the young community. 
By far, the Friends' most outstanding effort during 1997 was the 
Furnishings Fund Drive, a result of great dedication and hard 
work which topped the original goal of $150,000. A diversified 
array of programs for adults continued uninterrupted thanks to 
the United Methodist Church, which offered meeting space to the 
Friends. 

Memorial Gifts 

Donations to the Library's Memorial Book Fund were received in 
memory of Charles Dodge, Siiri Grant, Charlotte Janet Donovan 
and Charles Bachini of Hamilton. A Permanent Memorial Fund was 
established by the family of Janet E. Johnson in her memory. 

Childre n's Department 

Activities began with a two-night Calligraphy workshop in 
February which was attended by fifteen people. The Children's 
Room also provided film entertainment for youngsters during 
winter vacation, and three weekly storytime programs for 
preschoolers continued to be offered from October through June. 
First Church has kindly loaned us space for Story Hour. 

Carrying out our "Building a New Library" theme, the Children's 
Summer reading program theme was "CELEBRATION". Hard hats 
represented names of participating readers. A carnival party 
featured balloon sculpture and a magic show; and, in conjunction 
with the Annual Trustee Cookout, entertainment was provided by 
Matthew Schnoffler's snake adventure. Evening storytimes 
continued to be well-attended, as was a dog training 
demonstration. Through a grant program from the Massachusetts 
Council for the Arts, storyteller Bob Thomas entertained both 
children and adults alike. 

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Our many guests during the year included the Middle School sixth 
grade, the Montessori School, Rowley Preschool, Ascension Nursery 
School, a home schooling group, and after-school day care, as 
well as regular visits from the Head Start program. 

The Trustees are anticipating completion of the new Library late 
in the summer of 1998 and look forward to welcoming the community 
to the Town's newest downtown treasure. 

******** 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

IPSWICH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
George Jewell, Chair 

As of October 1, 1997, the total Ipswich student population was 
1,923. The total enrollment increased 2.9% over the prior year. 
This year we have spent an additional $400,000 or roughly 4% of 
our total budget on increased costs to provide necessary services 
to special needs students. With increased enrollment, increased 
special education costs and inflation running 3-4% per year as 
well, the limits of Proposition 2-\ have made it difficult to 
maintain compatible funding for the school system. 

Over last summer, the School Committee added two modular 
classrooms at the Middle School to help with the increasing 
number of students and the overcrowding. Last June, the School 
Committee received State approval for the high school / middle 
school building project, which means Ipswich will receive about 
62% reimbursement for the interest and principal cost of the new 
school. The year Ipswich will begin to receive the State funds is 
dependent on the magnitude of funding by the State Legislature. 
We anticipate receiving funds from the State in 4 or 5 years. At 
that time, the Schools will convert the short term borrowing to 
long term bonds and begin paying principal and interest on the 
total debt outstanding similar to a home mortgage. In the 
meantime, the Schools will pay interest only on the money 
actually borrowed. The Committee has been actively involved in 
setting the educational requirements for the new building. To 
date, we are pleased that the new design accommodates the 
educational requirements and continues the community aspect of 
the building. The School Committee is very appreciative of the 
funding support received for the Schools. 



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Ground breaking ceremony at Ipswich High School. 
Board of Selectmen Chair James Engel (left) , 
School Committee Chair George Jewell, and 
School Building Committee Chair Lawrence Seidler. 

Massachusetts, under the Education Reform Law of 1993, has 
instituted statewide testing to gauge the progress of a school 
district in meeting higher standards required by Education 
Reform. To move forward with the testing phase of Education 
Reform, the Department of Education administered Iowa Tests of 
Educational Development (ITED) in the spring of 1997. The ITED 
is a nationally normed, standardized achievement test. Grade 10 
students took the complete battery of seven tests. Ipswich 
students scored in the 75 th percentile. Ipswich was 5 out of 
the 13 North Shore communities that we compare ourselves to. A 
percentile rank score does not tell what students know or can do 
or what they do not know. It tells only how Ipswich's students' 
knowledge or skills compares with that of those in the norm 
group. Also in the spring of 1997, Grade 3 students took the 
Iowa tests of Basic Skills (ITBS) in reading comprehension, 
vocabulary and spelling. Curriculum Frameworks sets the goal 
that every child will become an effective reader by the end of 
the third grade. Ipswich students tested in the 77th percentile 
in reading for Grade 3. Ipswich was 3 rd out of the 13 North Shore 
communities. These scores do not take into account that we have 
recently strengthened our reading skills curriculum in the 
primary grades. 

The Iowa tests were administered on an interim one-time-only 
basis during the development of the Massachusetts Comprehensive 
Assessment System (MCAS) . Beginning in the spring of 1998, 
individual student performance will be measured using MCAS. The 
graduating class of 2003 must pass the Grade 10 MCAS as a 
graduation requirement. The Department of Education is currently 
working on developing the tests and setting higher standards. 
The School Committee has been increasing our graduation 
requirements in anticipation of these higher standards. When 
other states have instituted a program such as this, the initial 



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test scores showed that less than 50% of the students will pass. 
This may also happen to Ipswich students. We applaud these 
higher standards. The school staff is working very hard on the 
frameworks to improve the curriculum to benefit our students. 

We continue to run an innovative and caring school system. The 
school system fosters an environment which promotes learning 
while preserving the inherent worth, dignity, and integrity of 
each student and celebrating the richness of the differences that 
exist within the student body. We prepare each student for a 
lifetime of learning. This learning helps each student reach his 
or her potential. Our staff continues its professional 
development to further the goal of continual improvement in 
teaching quality. 

The Ipswich Public Schools has continued its commitment to using 
technology in the classrooms, fostering cooperative learning and 
self motivation in a project driven environment. We call it the 
Ipswich 21 st Century classroom. Increased implementation has 
been made more difficult again this year because of having to 
shift resources to cover unanticipated costs for students moving 
into town and increased cost to provide required services to 
special needs students. We have had over 100 other school systems 
visit to view how we integrate computers into the curriculum at 
all levels, supporting math, science, music, writing, technical 
design, and social studies. At the same time, the math 
curriculum in the schools has received considerable recognition 
as a result of the middle school math team's success in 
competition with much larger schools. 

The goal of the schools is to equip students to compete for jobs 
in the 21 st century. This includes developing in each an 
appreciation for life and a motivation to reach to each person's 
potential. The school staff works to cultivate the intellectual, 
emotional, social, and physical growth of all students. These 
include life-long habits of inquiry and thinking skills so that 
each may constructively participate in our ever changing world. 

******** 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Richard F. Thompson 

This year, 1997, was an excellent year for the Ipswich Schools. 
All the hard work of the teachers, administrators, school 
committee, and others associated with the schools finally paid 
off in the best way possible. Our student learning has 
dramatically improved! In fact, our student test performance 
averaged at approximately the 80 th percentile on the new State 
assessment. No school district in the State scored higher than 
the 93 rd percentile. Only two school districts on the North 
Shore did better in both State tests than Ipswich. This Ipswich 
success was achieved on a budget per student that is slightly 
below the State average while most of the other districts that 

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are in our test score range have much higher budgets, more money 
to spend per child. 

The question asked of Ipswich over and over again is how are we 
doing it? Everyone wants to improve education, but test results 
over the country have not dramatically improved. Our answer lies 
in a variety of actions. We have changed our teaching methods to 
more closely mirror the demands of the real world situations our 
students will face when they enter the world of work or of higher 
education. I have encouraged strong teaming and cooperation 
between teachers, administrators and parents. Without this type 
of true cooperation, schools will never improve learning 
opportunities for students. Our teachers have been willing to 
upgrade their skills and have voluntarily participated in 21 st 
Century conferences like the Daggett workshops and in the summer 
technology training programs. Our school committee has been 
supportive of quality education and brave enough to take hard 
stands to make it happen. 

The end results of all our work is that our high school graduates 
are being accepted at wonderful colleges. Eighty percent are now 
going to advance schooling. Our teachers and administrators are 
being asked to present at state and national conferences on our 
new teaching strategies and the school culture that sustains 
these new techniques. In one case this fall, the United States 
Secretary of Education and the Chairman of the Federal 
Communication Commission were the main speakers at a national 
conference regarding web sites. The only live example displayed 
was the Ipswich Web Site, www.familyeducation.com/Ma/Ipswich. 
All 16,000 school districts in the U.S. were encouraged to build 
web sites like Ipswich. If you have not examined the web site, 
please log on and explore the wonderful educational happenings in 
our schools. 

All this good education needs adequate facilities to make it 
happen better and more smoothly; and we continue to thank you, 
the taxpayers of Ipswich, for your support with our new school. 
The building project has started. The first phase involving site 
preparation is finished. I am still very pleased with the 
quality design. We are making sure the design stays within 
budget. The project will be bid in February. Building 
construction will begin this spring. 

I feel both sad and joyous in writing this end-of-the-year 
report. Deeply sad because it will be my last report. These 17 
years as Superintendent of Schools in Ipswich have been a great 
honor. I also feel great joy in being able to write to you, our 
community members, and say that I believe all of our collective 
hard work has been worth it. We have done the best we know how 
for our students, our teachers, and our community. We have done 
it together. I leave the position of superintendent believing 
that while the journey was not always easy, it was surely worth 
the effort. I want to thank all of you for your help, your 
support, and your care about our schools and our community. 



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******** 

IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 

Barry R. Cahill, Principal 

Ipswich High School has experienced positive growth in a number 
of areas during the past year. Population continues to rise. We 
listed 43 students on our rolls in October with significantly 
larger entering classes scheduled for the next several years. 

Our program has experienced dynamic growth and change. We are in 
the second year of a schedule in which there are no study halls, 
while most classes are run in 90 minute blocks of time. During 
the past year, we increased our graduation requirements. The 
Class of 2000 and beyond will be expected to meet graduation 
requirements that are the most demanding in the State of 
Massachusetts. Total graduation requirements will have risen by 
30% over a four year period. 

A great deal of time and energy has been placed on preparing 
students to meet very demanding state testing guidelines. In May 
of 1998, the State Department of Education will begin 
administering annual tests to students in Grades 4, 8 and 10. 
Students in the Class of 2003 and beyond must successfully pass 
these curriculum-based tests in order to qualify for a diploma. 
We are actively revising and aligning our curriculum to meet 
these testing expectations. 

Technology continues to play a strong role at Ipswich High 
School. Five classrooms now utilize the 21st Century classroom 
concept. The entire building is expected to have access to on- 
line services through Media One at some point this spring. We 
continue to expand our capacity to assist students in research 
and writing projects. 

Our extra-curricular program is thriving. Sports teams continue 
their winning ways. Our Math Team and Science Team routinely 
place at the top of their competitions. Our outstanding Fine 
Arts program is flourishing. One hundred and twenty students 
will spend the April vacation visiting England under the very 
capable direction of Band Director Jerry Dolan and Music Director 
Katherine Murphy. A number of musical performances will 
highlight this exciting trip. 

Perhaps most exciting of all is the planning process for our new 
school. Great thanks goes to the community for supporting what 
should be a wonderful new school. The combination of superb 
facilities and our strong educational program will make Ipswich 
High School a truly wonderful place to educate your children. 

Our thanks to the citizens of Ipswich for their continued support 
of our outstanding high school. 



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******** 

R.C. WHIPPLE MIDDLE SCHOOL 
Cheryl Forster, Principal 

I am pleased to be reporting to the citizens of Ipswich in my 
third year as principal of a dynamic and improving school system. 
We began the year meeting the continued challenge of a rapidly 
increasing enrollment. This school was built for 3 60 students, 
and we are currently educating more than 455. Our new school 
building will be ready just in time. This past summer, two 
modular classrooms were installed, side by side, on the Green 
Street lawn for our school. This has become our Grade 7 Language 
Arts Program. While we were initially skeptical of these "white 
boxes," they have turned out to be clean, bright, airy and very 
functional classroom space that we very much appreciate and need. 

Every inch of our beautiful, but aging, building is being used 
creatively with excellent programming to reach the all important 
"whole child." Each grade level specializes in exploratory and 
child centered topics which offer a variety of learning 
experiences and opportunities. At the Whipple Middle School, we 
work in a "team" approach. Teaching blocks are well over an hour 
for in-depth learning; and teachers do not work with more than 80 
students at any given time. This enables teachers and students 
to get to know each other in order to maximize the learning 
experience. 

Students in Grade 6 spend an intensive and focused week in the 
fall at Nature's Classroom on Lake Ossipee in New Hampshire. All 
our Grade 6 staff attend and form close bonds with the students 
they will teach for the year. The outdoor curriculum is high 
interest, and many new friends and relationships are forged. 

Grade 7 students spend four days in a canoe on the Ipswich River 
seeing first hand where their river begins and ends. They canoe 
miles through forest, wetlands and marshes, collecting data all 
the way. They finish their trip paddling past our own Middle 
School and pull out on Hog Island. 

Grade 8 students focus on government. Their culminating activity 
is a week-long trip to Washington, D.C., learning about the 
operation of our national government and visiting many famous 
landmarks and battlefields while studying the people and places 
that make this country great. 

Other programs of note are our excellent competitive mathematics 
league who rank very high in the State and our drama, dance and 
music departments involving more than half of our student 
population. They play instruments and sing, dance and perform 
with a high level of accomplishment. Student athletes 
participate in sports programs which teach skills, sportsmanship 
and wellness. Technology is a part of our school today; and 
students are comfortable using computers, faxes, scanners, and 

-132- 



modems. Our Whipple Web site is managed and maintained by 
students and faculty. 

The Massachusetts Department of Education has developed Framework 
documents for all major subject areas, and our curriculum is now 
aligned to this important mandate. Our outstanding professional 
faculty works diligently to clarify our vision for education - 
that every child can learn. We are constantly finding new ways 
to reach and teach all who come to our schools. 

It is an exciting time to be working with young people. We love 
our work, and we invite you to join us. 

******** 

PAUL F. DOYON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
Kenneth B. Cooper, Ph.D., Principal 

The calendar year 1997 at the Paul F. Doyon Memorial School can 
be characterized as one of both continuity and change: 
continuity in terms of our ongoing efforts to implement a 
rigorous and highly relevant educational program, and change in 
terms of new initiatives in support of our vision statement and 
aligning our curricula with the new Massachusetts Educational 
Frameworks . 

Our vision statement, "Literacy for All - Excitement for 
Learning," emerged from a year's work by the School Council with 
input from the faculty and staff, as well as parents and 
students. It signals a renewed multi-year focus on the essential 
basic skills of reading, speaking, listening, and writing. In 
support of this initiative, Doyon staff wrote several competitive 
grants which have been funded by the State Department of 
Education resulting in our offering 3 6 hours of training over six 
early release days in primary grade reading and writing 
instruction utilizing the Project Read approach. Twenty-eight 
Doyon staff members have taken the training and have begun 
implementation of the program with significant educational gains 
for our students already apparent. Other related literacy events 
include the "Book Bag" program, also funded by a State grant; the 
new early childhood reading tutorial program in grades 1-4; 
several faculty workshops on Handwriting (offered by an 
occupational therapist) so faculty in different classes and grade 
levels can be consistent in how they teach letter formation; and 
the formation of two faculty teams: the "Literacy for All" team 
to monitor and make recommendations regarding our reading 
assessment and literacy instructional programs, and the 
"Excitement for Learning" team to work with parents and students 
in stimulating a broad range of experiences in the language arts. 

Other noteworthy educational events and staff-development 
initiatives last year include: 1) a series of workshops 
sponsored by the Ipswich Savings Bank to assist teachers in 
aligning our science curriculum with the goals and learning 

-133- 



standards outlined in the Massachusetts Department of Education 
Science Framework; 2) expansion of our after-school parent-run 
Odyssey of the Mind program; 3) more integration of technology 
including funding for a 21st Century classroom, a new approach to 
teaching keyboarding called the "Alameda" program in Grades 4 and 
5, and an internet site on the world-wide web with pages designed 
by students, — Congressman John Tierney visited us and then wrote 
in a note, "I visit a large number of schools every week, and 
although many of them have access to computers, the Doyon 
Schools utilization of those computers as a learning tool 
clearly set you apart."; 4) additional staffing in art and music, 
expansion of our orchestral string program, and a series of 
evening art and music programs; 5) extension of our language- 
based program to cover two grades; 6) new diagnostic procedures 
to identify in preschool or kindergarten children who may have 
difficulty learning to read; and 7) participation by 2 6 faculty 
in a voluntary process of goal setting and self -evaluation, that 
includes input from administrators, colleagues, students and 
parents. These are efforts that will continue and extend into 
the next year as we underscore the importance for ourselves and 
our students of being "lifelong" learners open to ongoing growth 
and change. 

Last year we continued emphasizing to students not only the 
importance of being good "learners," but also of being good 
"people" and concerned citizens. Students in a Grade 5 class, in 
association with the Council on Aging, taught a computer course 
for senior citizens. Other Grade 5 students raised funds for 
Oxfam America and for the Peace Corps Project in Honduras. 
Students in all grades participated in monthly food drives 
(coordinated by the Friends of Doyon) to assist the Ipswich Food 
Pantry. We collected more than 1,500 books that were donated to 
another Massachusetts community through the Spread the Word 
program. The monthly citizenship themes have continued as have 
the quarterly Citizens Awards, and the holiday cards to Ipswich 
senior citizens program. Students in a number of grades also 
participated in caroling for senior citizens. 

Our enrollment is at a recent all-time high of 530. We have 
gained more than 50 students in the past two years and more than 
150 since I assumed the principalship at Doyon in 1987. Despite 
the increase in enrollment, we have been able to maintain an 
average class size in the low 20' s through creative utilization 
of space (and thank goodness for the "addition!") and the School 
Committee's support for increasing the number of classroom 
teachers as enrollment has climbed. 

Last year we played host to more than 50 visiting educators who 
came to see our programs and to learn from our staff. This past 
year, one of our grade five classrooms was designated a 
"Lighthouse" classroom by the Department of Education (one of 
only a few in the State) . This year, also, more than a dozen 
staff have presented aspects of our work at regional and national 
conferences. On a recent state-mandated achievement test, our 

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overall school score placed us within the top 5% of schools 
nationally. We have much to be grateful for and much to be proud 
of. 

On this the occasion of my tenth annual report, I would like to 
extend a special thanks to the incredibly dedicated and talented 
faculty and staff of the Doyon School, and to the large number of 
parent helpers, volunteers, and fabulous Friends of Doyon whose 
involvement and support are so important to us as we continue our 
mission to prepare children for the rest of their lives. 

******** 

WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Carolyn Davis, Principal 

Ongoing professional growth and commitment by the Winthrop School 
community during 1997 produced an even higher level of excellence 
for our students. Teachers and assistants continued to complete 
courses and attend workshops and conferences to increase their 
skills and knowledge. This dedication of time and effort 
benefited our students in countless ways. One of Winthrop 1 s 
hallmarks is the strong, collaborative community which enhances 
continuous improvement for everyone. Goal setting, reflection, 
and clear evidence of learning were ways that we were able to 
foster this improvement. 

The Winthrop School Council and the Winthrop staff breathed life 
into our new vision: A community of learners becoming leaders, 
embracing change, and shaping the future. This was accomplished 
through the offering of more leadership opportunities for 
students and adults. 

Our impressive 1997-98 School Improvement Plan was presented in 
the form of an Implementation Tree Diagram tying the vision to 
our mission, core values, key processes, goals, objectives, and 
action plans. Work on our three goals is well underway with a 
focus on: 

* Early literacy 

* Respect as demonstrated through listening 

* Parent dialogue. 

Winthrop School staff members continued to make presentations at 
national and state conferences so that other schools could learn 
from our example. Observations of our efforts in the 
integration of technology, multi-grade classrooms, inclusion of 
all students, early childhood programs, authentic assessment, and 
library/media center innovations enabled us to be mentors to 
other school systems. 

The Friends of Winthrop and Volunteers in School program 
continued to make major contributions of time, fundraising, and 
effort in order to increase the quality of our programs. The 
Friends 1 fundraising projects contributed significant financial 

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support to the school for monthly special program assemblies, 
instructional resources for teachers, and after school programs, 
particularly the Odyssey of the Mind program. The Winthrop staff 
and I are appreciative of this tremendous generosity and support. 

I am proud to be a member of such a dynamic and vibrant learning 
community. The Winthrop families, staff, students and I are 
grateful for the continuous support from the Town of Ipswich and 
for your partnership in achieving educational excellence for all 
our children. 

* * * ** * * * 

IPSWICH HOUSING AUTHORITY 
Robert Como, Chair 

Ipswich Housing Authority Commissioners accepted the completion 
of the road work, drainage and sidewalks in five developments 
that have greatly improved the overall quality and appearance for 
these complexes including additional parking slots and 
handicapped spaces. 

Extensive exterior painting and repairs to 184 units of housing 
at Caroline Avenue and Agawam Village are nearly completed. This 
also includes some new siding, doors and trim where needed giving 
a beautiful new appearance to the completed areas. A new Housing 
Authority sign has been installed at the beginning of the 
property. Some tree work and trim have been completed. 

The Board of Commissioners voted to reapply for an additional 
Chapter 689 Group Home for four clients of special needs. The 
Board also voted to participate in the First Time Home Buyers 
Program. 

The Authority's attorney Allen Swan left private practice to 
accept a Judgeship. The Authority secured the services of 
Attorney Timothy Sullivan from Newburyport to replace Judge Swan. 

A new position of Assistant Executive Director was created by the 
Board of Commissioners, and Marilyn Wilson who has held the title 
of Rental Administrator for several years was appointed to the 
new position. 

The Authority once again participated in the Summer Youth Program 
from July through August giving employment to the local area 
youth through North Shore Employment Training of Lynn. 

Contracts were renewed with Health and Education Services, Inc., 
for services to elderly and handicap young adults living in 
elderly developments, and also renewed contract with SeniorCare 
of Gloucester to provide Group Adult Foster Care for our frail 
elderly. 

An Award of Recognition was given to several of our elderly 

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tenants who live at Agawam Village for their generous assistance 
to residents with special needs at the Ipswich House. The Awards 
were given by Riverside Community Care Management Personnel. 

The birth date of the Ipswich Housing Authority is April 24, 
1948, and plans are in progress to celebrate its 50th Anniversary 
in May 1998. 

******** 

METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 
Richard J. Coyle, Representative 

The Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) is the regional 
planning agency representing 101 cities and towns in the 
metropolitan Boston area. Created by an act of the Legislature 
in 1963, it serves as a forum for state and local officials and 
provides technical planning assistance and service delivery to 
its member communities. MAPC works with cities and towns through 
eight subregional organizations whose members are appointed by 
chief elected officials and planning boards. The Council 
provides the subregions with financial, planning and 
administrative support, and offers technical aid on selected 
special projects. MAPC is a designated Economic Development 
District of the federal Economic Development Administration; and 
as one of 14 members of the Metropolitan Planning Organization 
(MPO) , has oversight responsibility for the region's federally 
funded transportation program. 

MAPC completed another successful year of working with its 
communities, state agencies, various non-profit groups, 
universities, businesses, special interest coalitions, state and 
federal legislators, and other regional planning agencies. The 
agency held at least 15 regularly scheduled meetings each month, 
eight of which were in the different subregions. These meetings 
plus special workshops, seminars, focus groups, and conferences 
linked together the hundreds of issues and individuals who are 
part of the Boston area's and the nation's planning scene. It 
was this network that provided the energy, vision and focus for 
MAPC's activities in the region. 

After years of concern about the role of local governments in 
state transportation planning and funding decisions, 1997 saw a 
landmark achievement in the formation of a new Boston area MPO. 
The reorganization was the outcome of federally supported 
mediation, with MAPC serving as a key negotiator for a stronger 
state/ local partnership. MPO voting members now include seven 
cities and towns, along with seven state and regional agencies, 
including MAPC. The municipal and regional members of the MPO 
are responsible for programming about $40 million per year in 
local road and bridge projects, about one-third of the total 
funds available for the metropolitan region. MAPC works with 

communities to develop a list of local projects to be programmed 

-137- 



for funding. 

In September, the first Transportation Improvement Program was 
adopted by the new MPO. The TIP also included $10 million for 
"Enhancement projects," and $3 million for Transporation Demand 
Management (TDM) projects. As a regional planning agency, MAPC's 
role is in both the Enhancement and TDM programs is to solicit 
proposals and prescreen them for funding eligibility. 

As always, the agency also participated in a variety of 
transportation related projects. One of the major efforts this 
year involved working on the Transportation Summit meeting that 
was held in Springfield. This effort was organized to support 
the reauthorization of ISTEA and help assure that federal 
transportation funding for New England is not diminished. MAPC 
completed a three-year Pavement Management system project that 
involved the inspection of all federal-aid eligible roadways 
throughout the entire MAPC region. A report on the over 3,000 
miles of road that were inspected was submitted to the 
Massachusetts Highway Department. 

A new project that was organized last year was the Metropolitan 
Greenspace Initiative. Over 65 environmental and historic 
preservation organizations have indicated their interest in 
participating in this effort that MAPC is currently staffing. As 
part of this project, the agency has produced a map that 
illustrates the development growth in the greater Boston area 
from 1970 to 1991. 

In addition to playing a major role on a number of regional 
boards and commission, the staff also applied for and received 
grants to investigate shared services in one of the subregions 
and also to help communities deal with the issue of utility 
deregulation . 

In 1997, the agency also completed a project that focuses on 
opportunities for bolstering the shoreline seafood processing and 
distribution industries in the Commonwealth, including an 
analysis of the importance of the industry to affected coastal 
communities in Massachusetts. 

******** 

IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 
Georgia Flood, Chair 

This past year the Town of Ipswich received an allocation of 
$4890 from the Massachusetts Cultural Council. These funds help 
support various programs in the arts, humanities, and 
interpretive sciences within the community. In 1997, the Ipswich 
Cultural Council regranted funds to ten groups and individuals, 
with programs ranging from storytelling at the library to The 
Northshore Youth Symphony. Many people are now aware of the 

-138- 



availability of these grants. This past year we received over 
twenty applications. 

Once again the Annual Ipswich Art Show was held at the Winthrop 
School in July. This was a great success, with over fifty 
artists from Ipswich represented. Ten awards were given, and 
Professor David Broudo from Endicott College was our judge. This 
show is open to all residents who are eighteen years or older. 

Meetings are held monthly throughout the year to work on the 
grant cycle, the art show, and other upcoming ICC sponsored 
projects. We are actively seeking new members. 

******** 

OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 
Glenn Hazelton, Chair 

During the past year, the Open Space Committee (OSC) has been 
pursuing three major goals. The first has been to secure a 
revenue stream that can be used to purchase in whole or in part 
open parcels deemed important to the Town for their open space 
characteristics . 

The second goal has been to detail the characters of parcels that 
can be used to determine their quality and value from an open 
space perspective. This method of assessment is needed for 
determinations by the Planning Board, Conservation Commission, 
and Board of Selectmen. 

The third goal has been to prepare for updating the Open Space 
and Conservation Plan. This update is required by the State 
every five years so that the Town can qualify for monetary 
assistance when purchasing open space and conservation lands. To 
prepare for this, we have been meeting with representatives from 
the relevant Town boards and departments. 

******** 

COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL COMMITTEE 
Wayne Castonguay, Chair 

The Coastal Pollution Control Committee (CPCC) was appointed by 
the Board of Selectmen in 1992 to identify the sources of 
contamination responsible for the closure of the Town's shellfish 
beds. After completing an extensive research program between 
1992-95, we submitted a final report to the Selectmen which 
included over 100 recommendations to solve the problem. Since 
our final report was issued in 1995, we have been working with 
the various Town boards and departments to adopt our 
recommendations. 

The year 1997 has been a productive and exciting year for the 
CPCC. Due to the adoption of some of the reports' 

-139- 



recommendations through the hard work of the Town*s employees and 
volunteers, coastal water quality in Ipswich has begun to show 
signs of improvement. This improvement has been most pronounced 
in the Ipswich and Castle Neck Rivers which are currently closed 
to clamming due to pollution. If more of the recommendations are 
adopted, we expect these areas to be clean enough to allow 
shellfishing in the very near future. The re-opening of these 
two areas would result in an average $300,000 - $500,000 increase 
in total income each year to our 150+ resident commercial 
shellf ishermen. Because most clams are processed and sold by 
Ipswich companies, this increased production would result in a 
nearly $2 million dollar annual increase in economic activity in 
the Town. In addition, because these areas are easily accessed, 
the re-opening would benefit our 300+ recreational shellf ishermen 
as well. 

We expect to continue working with the Town to adopt the 
remaining recommendations in 1998. If we are successful, we hope 
there will not be a need for our committee much longer and the 
Town's coastal waters will remain clean well into the future! 

******** 

HALL-HASKELL HOUSE STANDING COMMITTEE 
Terri Stephens/ Stephanie Gaskins, Co-Chairs 

Through the generosity of townspeople to our direct mail 
campaign, a small grant from the Massachusetts Cultural Council, 
and monies allocated through town meeting, we were able to 
complete the first floor of the Hall-Haskell House. 

To those of us who have toiled on this project for many years, it 
is a dream come true. The first floor sports insulation in its 
walls, upgrading of the electrical system, new outlets, new 
fixtures and heating fan units so that the house can be used 
longer into the season. The bathroom is now handicap accessible. 

Wallboard on the walls, window trim, moldings, reconstruction of 
small closets and chair-rail moldings complete the rooms. Hearth 
repair along with sanded and refinished floors makes the 
downstairs come alive. The off-white interior walls extend the 
gallery theme while maintaining the simplicity of the house. 
Thanks to members of the Ipswich Arts Collaborative and many 
individuals for helping with the painting. 

Both the Ipswich information Center and art gallery were open 
from May through October and enjoyed great visitation. Ruth 
Hetnar and Louise Ciolek, volunteer coordinators, did a wonderful 
job in keeping the center open and greeting visitors. We thank 
them and all the volunteers for their time and hospitality 
extended to all visitors that entered seeking information. Our 
"Decorate A Birdhouse Fundraiser" was a great success, and we 
thank all the artists that donated their talent to make this 
event possible and fun. The birdhouses were all very unique and 

-140- 



displayed a playful theme. White lights decorated the house at 
Christmas, and the gallery displayed artists 1 wares. It has been 
a wonderful festive year. 

Our next goal is to raise monies to help restore the upstairs. 
We thank you, the citizens of Ipswich, Town fathers, artists and 
all volunteers for your support and enthusiasm. Thank you for 
making 1997 a wonderfully satisfying year. 

******** 

BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 
Lawrence G. Eliot, Chair 

The success of the Bay Circuit Guid e to Walks in and Around 
I pswich has reached the point where we need to bring the guide up 
to date and reprint. 

The Committee is working with the State to provide updated trail 
maps and signage for Willowdale that will enable people to locate 
where they are in the Forest. 

This spring, Patrick Glennon and his volunteers built a bridge 
over a wet area in Willowdale to assist people using the Bay 
Circuit Trail. In June, he monitored the trail for our part of a 
fifty mile run on the Bay Circuit from Prospect Hill in Rowley to 
Tewksbury possible. Other committee volunteers supplied water 
and manned check points. 

The Committee supports the idea of developing a path along 
Argilla Road as a link to the Town and as an alternate route to 
Bradley Palmer and the Bay Circuit Trail. 

Other projects involve working with the Planning Board settling 
the dispute with the Country Club over a proposed trail that goes 
along several of their back lots, maintaining the planned trail 
in the Hood Pond Development, and rerouting of the Bay Circuit 
Trail around the new fields off Mile Lane. Discussion is ongoing 
with the Town about the use of trails in back of Dow Reservoir 
which are in the watershed. 

Guided trail hikes continue to be organized, advertised in the 
Chronicle, and led by members of the Committee. An informal 
walking/hiking group meets at Town Wharf parking lot on 
Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. to explore local trails. 



******** 

CABLE EMERGENCY ROOM ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
Mark J. Coltin, Chair 

The Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee focused in 1997 
primarily on the claim by Beverly Hospital that it was suffering 

-141- 



severe financial losses as a result of the operation of the Cable 
Emergency Center. Essentially, Beverly Hospital sought to 
allocate to the Cable Emergency Center overhead which was not 
relevant to the calculation of the subsidy to be paid by the Town 
to Beverly Hospital pursuant to the 1987 Contract between the 
Town of Ipswich and Beverly Hospital. The Advisory Committee 
strongly disagreed with Beverly Hospital's position; and further 
stated that the Contract between the Town of Ipswich and Beverly 
Hospital was based on the actual direct costs of operating the 
Cable Emergency Center and never was to include overhead. 

Beverly Hospital indicated that it had substantial data to 
support its position, some of which data was proprietary and not 
properly the subject of public examination. Beverly Hospital 
sent proposed "Rules of Engagement" which discussed the terms on 
which it would discuss this matter further with the Advisory 
Committee. The Advisory Committee rejected the Rules of 
Engagement . 

However, due to the seriousness of the situation, and the need to 
determine whether in fact Beverly Hospital was suffering the 
losses claimed, the Board of Selectmen authorized two (2) members 
of the Committee, Clark Zeigler and Mark Colt in, to meet 
privately with Beverly Hospital officials to review financial 
data. Two (2) such meetings were held and a report was prepared 
regarding those meetings. 

The aforesaid committee members determined that Beverly 
Hospital's claimed losses were primarily the result of internal 
overhead allocation to the Cable Emergency Center. If the Cable 
Emergency Center were closed, however, almost all those costs 
(other than approximately $22,000.00), would not be eliminated 
but rather, would be allocated to other profit centers within 
Beverly Hospital. Beverly Hospital did indicate, however, that 
if it could close Cable Emergency Center, it could increase 
profits substantially by requiring most of the patients who would 
visit the Cable Emergency Center to go to Beverly Hospital's 
Emergency Room, but not being required to incur any costs with 
regard to the Cable Emergency Center. 

The Advisory Committee's position has been that the Contract 
which was negotiated in good faith in approximately 1986 should 
remain in effect. Beverly Hospital indicated that it would be 
making proposals to the Advisory Committee relative to the Cable 
Emergency Center. 

In December of 1997, Beverly Hospital sent its financial data 
concerning the Fiscal Year 1999 subsidy. The requested subsidy 
of $173,160.00 is nearly $7,000.00 less than the original subsidy 
paid by the Town of Ipswich in 1987 . This was also a decrease of 
over $3 0,000.00 from the subsidy which is being paid for fiscal 
year 1998. 

The Cable Emergency Room Advisory Committee is pleased that the 

-142- 



Cable Emergency Center remains open and continues to provide a 
needed service to the Town of Ipswich. The Committee very much 
appreciates the strong support provided by the Selectmen, members 
of the community and the media with regard to this important 
issue. 

******** 

TRUST FUND COMMISSION 
William G. Markos, Chair 

The by-law pertaining to the Trust Funds was changed on October 
17, 1994, to read as follows: 

Section 1. Custody of Funds and Securities. The Trust Fund 
Commissioners shall manage and control all trust funds and 
securities accepted by the Town which are not otherwise 
under the custody of the Board of the Cemetery and Park 
Commissions and/or the Board of Library Trustees. They may 
establish a general policy statement for the administration 
of funds hereunder. 

Section 2. Investments and Expenditures of T rust Funds. 
The Town Treasurer may invest, reinvest, and expend trust 
funds as directed by the Trust Fund Commissioners consistent 
with the terms of the respective bequests and the provisions 
of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 54, as 
amended, and under the guidelines established by the 
Department of Revenue as outlined in the Treasurer's Manual. 

The total Trust Funds amounted to $1,404,815.67 as of June 30, 
1997 (fiscal year end) . All the funds are currently invested in 
the Franklin Short Intermediate U.S. Government Securities Fund 
I. This is a very conservative mutual fund where the average 
maturity of the bonds is 2.2 years. It is very stable and 
currently yields about 4%%. Because it contains no common 
stock, it does not participate in the Stock Market moves. The 
bulk of the funds lies in five funds: 

1. Stabilization Fund $622,657.95 

2. Crane Beach Picnic Fund 207,366.21 

3. Pescosolido Scholarship Fund 105,384.53 

4. Cemetery Flower Fund 18,620.04 

5. Cemetery Perpetual Care Fund 277,856.10 

These funds total $1,231,884.83, and their expenditures are 
controlled by their respective trustees or committees. The 
remaining 15 separate funds total $172,930.84, and various 
committees have jurisdiction over their expenditure. 

The Commissioners would like to thank the Town 

Treasurer/Collector Virginia Cleary for her assistance during the 
past year. 

-143- 



******** 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 

AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 

This notice is published pursuant to the requirements of the 
"Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990" as published in the 
Federal Register on July 26, 1991. 

The Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, advised the public, 
employees, and job applicants that no qualified individual with a 
disability shall, by reason of such disability, be excluded from 
participation in or be denied the benefits of the services, 
programs, activities, or employment opportunities in the Town of 
Ipswich, or be subjected to discrimination by the Town. A 
"qualified individual with a disability" means an individual with 
a disability who, with or without reasonable modifications to 
rules, policies, or practices, the removal of architectural, 
communication, or transportation barriers, or the provision of 
auxiliary aids and services, meets the essential eligibility 
requirements for the receipt of services, the participation in 
programs or activities, and access to job opportunities in the 
Town. 

The Town of Ipswich has designated the following (person or 
office) as the contact to coordinate efforts to comply with this 
requirement. Inquiries should be directed to: 



Name: 
Office: 
Address : 

Phone Number 
Hours : 



George E. Howe 

Town Manager's Office 

Town Hall, 30 South Main Street 

Ipswich, MA 01938 

(978)356-6609 

8:00 a.m. - 7 

8:00 a.m. - 4 



00 p.m. Mondays 

00 p.m. Tues. - Thurs. 



8:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon Fridays 



-144- 



TRUSTEES OF THE IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

STATEMENT OF FUND ACTIVITY 

July 1, 1996 to June 30, 1997 



I. Book Fund and Memorial Funds 
Balance - July 1, 1996 

Contributions 
Interest Income 
Expenditures 

Books 

Professional Fees 

Balance - June 30, 1997 



$31,594.24 

5,323.00 
826.31 

(1,349.86) 
(359.50) 

$36,Q34tl9 



II. Ipswich Speaks Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1996 
Grant 
Interest Income 



$1,619.00 

300.00 

96.87 



Balance - June 30, 1997 



$2,015.87 



III. Library Trust Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1996 
Interest Income 

Augustine Heard Fund $12,797.70 
Elizabeth R. Lathrop Fund 1,869.90 
Adelade B. Lockhart Fund 931.20 
Abby L. Newman Fund 4,301.00 
George Spiller Fund 1.524.00 
Daniel Treadwell Fund 31,382.66 

Balance - June 30, 1997 



$50,230.34 
2,576.12 



$52,806. 4& 



-145- 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 
Balance on hand January 1, 1997 $37,293.03 



Income from funds for year 1997 as follows: 
Interest: Ipswich Co-Operative Bankd 

Money Market Certificate $2,488.68 

Donation: Former Ipswich Kiwanis Club $2,482.95 



Expenditures for year 1997 as follows: 
None 

Balance on hand January 1, 1998 as follows: 

Ipswich Co-Operative Bankd Money 

Market Certificate $42,264.66 



-146- 



FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
Ipswich, Massachusetts 



Balance, July 1, 1996 $ 30,629.39 

Cash Received 409,528.26 

Expenditures 430 , 094. 60 

Balance, June 30, 1997 10,063.05 



Little Neck Valuation 

Buildings and Land $ 

Cash in First National Bank of Ipswich 

Reserve for Erosion Account-Ipswich Coop. Bank 

Reserve for Title 5 Account-Ipswich Savings Bank 

Reserve for Ipswich Schools Account 



22,683, 


,000, 


,00 


10, 


,063. 


,05 


43, 


,080, 


,47 


38, 


, 590, 


,81 


106, 


,762, 


,40 



$ 22,881,496.73 



SCHEDULE I 
Cash Receipts 
July 1, 1996 - June 30, 1997 

Buildings, Home and Land Taxes $320,088.67 

Rents 89,439. 69 

$409, 528.36 



SCHEDULE A 

Balance, July 1, 1996 $ 30,629.39 

Cash Receipts 409, 528.26 

$440, 157.65 

Expenditures - Schedule II 430, 094. 60 

$ 10, 063.05 



-147- 



July 1 



SCHEDULE II 
Expenditures 
1996 - June 30 



1997 



Taxes 

*Town of Ipswich 

Repairs and Upkeep 

*Docks & Floats 

* Playgrounds 

*Tree & Brush cutting 

*Road Paving & Repair 

^Maintenance 



$320,088.67 



1 
2 
17 
2 
2 



894 
550 
047 
761 
948 



76 
00 
50 
60 
45 



Other Expenses 



*Salaries 


6 


700.00 


* Transportation 




500.00 


*Police 


4 


771.85 


*Office Expense 




746.97 


^Insurance 


10 


892.00 


*Meetings 




350.00 


*Legal 


1 


815.00 


*Title 5 Engineering 




400.00 


*Consultant 


2 


900.00 


^Returned checks & service charges 


3 


727. 80 


*Gifts to Ipswich Schools 


50 


000.00 



$430,094.60 




The Feoffees of the Grammar School, one of the oldest trusts 
in the nation, which is believed to have been established in 
1647, held their annual meeting on May 6 in the Town Hall Court 
Room. Members include James W. Foley (left), Alexander Mullholland, 
Chairman Donald F. Whiston and Selectman Chair James R. Engel. 
Absent was Peter A. Foote. 



-148- 



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iTjssv !Hvu (2om 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 2122 00162 106 3 



NOTES 



Printed By: Flagship Printing, Inc., North Andover, MA 01845 
Compiled By: Jane H. Spellman 




The steeple atop the Methodist Church was put back after being gone for many years. The 
steeple houses the old bell and new cellular phone equipment for Bell Atlantic and now makes the 
Town seal complete again. 




THE TOWN OF IPSWICH AT YOUR SERVICE 
A handy Check-List of Often-Used Town Services 



Administration 

Town Manager 356-6609 

Accounting 

Finance Director 356-6601 

Ambulance 

Business 356-9800 

Emergency 911 

Assessments 

Assessors 356-6603 

Building & Health 

Building Inspector 356-6605 

Code Enforcement 356-6605 

Gas Inspector 356-0523 

Health Agent 356-6605 

Plumbing Inspector 356-0523 

Business Association 356-4400 

Cable Emergency Center 356-4366 

Cable TV 356-3666 

Cemetery & Parks Dept. 

Office 356-6643 

Chamber of Commerce 356-3231 

Civil Defense 

Emergency Management 356-6645 

Conservation Commission 356-6661 

Council on Aging 356-6650 

Court 

Third District Court 356-2681 

Probation 356-0333 

Crane Beach 

Gate 356-4354 

Castle Hill 356-4351 

Dog Officer 

Dog Pound 356-6652 

Animal Control Officer. . .356-4343 

Electric Department 

Office 356-6635 

Fire Department 

Business 356-4321 

"Emergency 911 

Fire Prevention 356-6631 

Harbormaster 356-4343 

Health Department 

Health Agent 356-6605 

Historical Society 

Curator-Whipple House 356-2811 

Curator-Heard House 356-2641 

Housing Authority 

Office 356-2860 

Ipswich Chronicle 356-5141 

Library 356-6648 



Mosquito Control 

Essex County Office 474-4640 

Parking Clerk 

Office-Monday 356-6611 

Other 352-8035 

Planning & Development 

Town Planner 356-6607 

Planning Board 356-6607 

Ipswich Partnership 356-6161 

Conservation 356-6661 

Police Department 

Animal Control 356-4343 

Business 356-434 3 

Emergency 911 

Harbormaster 356-4343 

Shellfish Dept. 356-4343 

Post Office , . J 356-3050 

Public Works Dep^ar^tment 

Office. . . /. 356-6612 

Recycling/ 356-6612 

Transfer TStation 356-6653 

Trash Collection 356-6612 

Purchasing 

Ass't Purchasing Agent. . .356-6608 
Recreation Department 

Office 356-6644 

Registry of Motor Vehicles. .. .762-0025 
School Department 

Administration 356-2935 

High School 

Connecting all Depts 356-3137 

Doyon School 356-5506 

High School 356-3137 

Middle School 356-3535 

Winthrop School 356-2976 

Selectmen 

Office 356-6604 

Sewer Treatment Plant 356-6642 

Tax Collector 

Office 356-6610 

Town Clerk 

Office 356-6600 

General Licenses 356-6600 

Treasurer/ Collector 

Office 356-6610 

Veteran ' s Services 

Veteran's Agent 356-3915 

Water Department 

Office 356-6637 

Water Treatment Plant 356-6639